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RICHARD ERNEST WEINGART 

EDITOR 

THOMAS HENRY SCALES, JR. 

BUSINESS MANAGER 




kaleidoscope 




PUBLISHED ANNUALLY 
BY THE STUDENTS OF 
HAMPDEN-SYDNEY COLLEGE 
HAMPDEN-SYDNEY, VIRGINIA 



the grains of time 



project the future 



Four years in a student's academic life 
are short indeed, but what a Hampden- 
Sydney man has acquired from the 183 
year old college in the heart of Virginia 
during this brief spand is the basis of the 
motivating force for the rest of his life. 

In this volume, the 62th edition of the 
Kaleidoscope, we have attempted to 
present the past and the present of 
Hampden'Sydney as the foundation for the 
future. Living for four years in the 
atmosphere of a small Christian College, 
Hampden-Sydney men receive a liberal arts 
education from a dedicated faculty to pre- 
pare them to meet the challenge of the 
future. 

We hope that presenting a picture of 
the unique life at Hampden-Sydney College 
in this volume will show that the grains of 
time project the future. 




63555 
eOUEGE LIBRARY 

HAMPDEN-SYDNEY, VA. 




or 183 years 



SAMUEL STANHOPE SMITH, PROJECTOR OF HAMPDEN-SYDNEY COLLEGE 

By James Renwick Kennedy, Jr., '58 



The life of a college is born from the Hves of 
men. Hampden-Sydney College was begun by 
men who had ideals of what a new college should 
be like. Of the men who saw the necessity for a 
liberal arts institution in the Southside area of 
Virginia, Samuel Stanhope Smith stands out as 
the main projector of the College. That part of 
his life which is the natal life of Hampden- 
Sydney mingles together and is renewed here. 

Born on March 16, 1750, at Pequa, Lancaster 
County, Pennsylvania, Samuel Stanhope Smith 
grew up in the home of a distinguished Presby- 
terian minister, the Reverend Robert Smith, an 
Irish emigrant. Young Smith took his early 
schooling in his father's famous "log school" in 
• Pexcelling. He excelled m Latin. At the age of 
sixteen, he entered, as a junior, the College of 
New Jersey (now Princeton) ; and he was grad- 
uated two years later. After teaching for his 
father and later a tutor at Princeton, Samuel 
Smith desired to be licensed by the Presbytery of 
Newcastle, to which Virginia belonged until the 
formation of Hanover Presbytery in 1775, to go 




SAMUEL STANHOPE SMITH 

President, 1776-1779 



as a missionary to the western countries of Vir- 
ginia. The Irish settlers quickly received him and 
welcom.ed him. His evangelical spirit and capti- 
vating oratory made him a popular preacher. 

Because of Mr. Smith's powerful impression 
on some of the most influential and wealthy 
people in the area, a desire for a literary college 
arose. Mr. Smith took charge of the program. On 
October 18, 1774, plans were formally made to 
take subscriptions. The minutes of the Presbytery 
of Hanover at the Cub Creek Church stated that 
"the Presbytery resumed the consideration of a 
School (an attempt in 1771 having failed) for 
the liberal education of youth, which we unan- 
imously judge to be of great and immediate 
importance . . . Mr. Saml Smith ... is inclimable 
to take charge." The congregation of Cumber- 
land, Prince Edward, and other surrounding 
counties were to begin the subscriptions. Hanover 
Presbytery was to take it under its care. 

At the next group of meetings held on Feb- 
ruary 1 - 3, 1775, further development was re- 
ported. A group of men met in a one-room 
structure which Nathaniel Venable occupied as 
his law office on his plantation of Slate Hill, near 
Worsham, the county seat of Prince Edward at 
that time. It was reported that the unbelieveable 
amount of 1260 pounds had been raised in such 
a short amount of time. Mr. Peter Johnston 
gave a hundred acres of land for the building of 
the College. The Presbytery appointed Mr. 
Samuel Smith as the "Rector of the Academy." 
It was not called a college until 1783. Four 
professors were to be paid four pounds per annum 
for each student. 

The Presbytery declared the liberality of their 
plan for the Academy. They declared that the 
morals and religion of the students would be re- 
garded, each worshipping as they were accus- 
tomed. From this it is shown that the purpose of 
the men who formed the College, although Pres- 
byterian by origin, was for all who wanted an 
education. Religious liberty was very emphat- 
ically stated. Not only did the subscriptions come 
from Presbyterians, but they came from people 
of other denominations as well. 

Shortly after the February meeting, Mr. Smith 
began preparations for the College. He continued 
to serve the churches in the area of Prince 
Edward and Cumberland, the original purpose 
for his coming to Virginia. 

In October, 1775, Mr. Smith advertised in the 
Virginia Gazette the opening of the new college 




\ LNABLE HALL (Limon 1 liculogical Seminary) at the turn ot the century. 



"distinguished by the name of Hampden-Sydney." 
John Hampden and Algernon Sydney of England 
represented the ideas set forth in the founding 
of the College: the continuation of human rights 
and freedom of conscience. The College did not 
open on November 10 as had been planned be- 
cause of several difficulties. Opposition came 
early. In the Gazette of November 18, 1775, an 
article spoke against it by calling Presbyterians 
dissenters. It was felt that the Church of England 
should take it over. Mr. Smith replied publicly 
in the December 9 edition by saying that most 
of the Trustees were ministers of the Church of 
England. 

Rector Smith used common sense in planning 
for the opening of the College by the first day 
of the coming year. He used the system which 
was used at Princeton. He placed much stress 
on the English language, Greek, Latin, Geography, 
Mathematics, History, and science of Morals. 
Science and the humanities were equally stressed. 
Three masters and professors, with the foresight 
of two additional professors before the end of the 
first year, were to teach. 

Further, Mr. Smith stated at the November 
23 meeting of the Trustees that the steward was 
to furnish food for the students consisting of one 
half of meat and one half of bread. Servants were 
to be furnished for cleaning the rooms; students 
were to provide their own beds, buy their own 
candles, and cut their own wood. The students 
were to live within a two mile radius of the Col- 
lege. Mr. Smith stated that he had brought the 
books for the library, and the students were to 
rent their books from the library. 

Although the buildings were not completed, 
Mr. Smith held the first session on January 1, 
1776, as a senior college. The students, besides 
studying, used their time to help build huts in 
which eight to ten boys lived. In May, 1776, the 
walls of the College were only a few feet high, 



but 110 students enrolled at Hampden-Sydney 
by the summer. Before the "Commons" was 
built, servants brought the prepared food on 
trays from Slate Hill Plantation two miles away. 

With the use of authorised lottery, in 1777 
funds were raised to construct several buildings. 
The college plant, faculty, and students body 
made progress under Reverend Smith's brilliant 
leadership. The students continued their studies 
as the Revolution began. And when war threat- 
ened in September, 1777, all students over sixteen, 
about seventy-five, formed Prince Edward Com- 
pany No. 1 . Led by John Blair Smith, brother of 
the president, they marched to Williamsburg. 
Their uniform consisted of purple shirts and 
coonskin caps. After several weeks in Williams- 
burg an invasion had not developed, and the 
Governor thanked them. The Hampden-Sydney 
boys returned to "the Hill." Later they were 
called to serve near Petersburg. However, not 
once did Hampden-Sydney close its doors al- 
though the sessions were interrupted. Because of 
the unsettled conditions of the Revolution, Hamp- 
den-Sydney did not receive its formal charter 
until 1783. 

These were the stirring days of a new strug- 
gling college in the hard days of a new struggling 
country. While Washington led the rising country. 
Smith led the growing College of Hampden- 
Sydney. Samuel Smith remained in charge of the 
College for four years, until 1779. At that time 
he returned to Princeton to teach philosophy and 
later to become its president in 1795. John Blair 
Smith meanwhile became the second president of 
Hampden-Sydney College with a number of 
Princeton men as tutors. However, the very life 
of Hampden-Sydney College owes much to 
Samuel Stanhope Smith for the many years of his 
life that he spent to see an ideal become real and 
lasting. 



^^in these surroundings . . . 





i-^S^^U-S&^^^Mf 



there have been nurtured and . . • 



^>^-~«*"-">-" 




educated Christian men . . . 





in all fields of endeavor . . . 



mSSntmOKBitiS^^t'^^M 




to provide the leadership . . . 






for the FUTURE. 



N 



'*»-..C * 





SAMUEL MACON REED, A.B.. M.A. 

Professor of Mathematics, 1922-1950, 1953-1957 

Dean of the College, 1923-1936 




*^. 



.*.**i^ 



/5-rs 



DAVID COOPER WILSON, A B.. A.M., Ph.D. 

Professor of Greek, 1922-1957 
Dean of the College, 1939-1954 



A _v 





edication 



"The grains of time project the future." At the 
end of the 1957 academic session two beloved 
professors and friends of the student body for over 
thirty years retired from active service to Hampden- 
Sydney College. 

During their years of association with the College 
they dedicated themselves to the ideal of educating 
Christian gentlemen who are qualified to assume 
places of responsibility and leadership in the future. 
Their energy and talents were given unceasingly for 
the goal of promulgating the aims of a college of 
which they are not graduates and for the building 
of a college which would meet the challenge of the 
future. 

During their years at the College they won a 
particular place in the heart and memory of every 
Hampden-Sydney student. Any reference to our 
alma mater will recall memories of two of the most 
able administrators, endeared professors, and Chris- 
tian men who are numbered in the rolls of great 
men who have dedicated their lives to Hampden- 
Sydney College. 

And in our memories we shall ever be grateful 
for their insight in preparing us for the future by 
building in the Spirit of Hampden-Sydney and for 
their dedication to God and to the ideal of educating 
young men in a Christian atmosphere. 

Therefore, the staff of the 1958 Kaleidoscope 
humbly and fondly makes this dedication, greatly 
inadequate for the recognition of their service 
and sacrifice, to SAMUEL MACON REED and 
DAVID COOPER WILSON. 




T. Edward Crawley, Dean of Students 




the college 



Hampden-sydney college 

was founded in 1776 (six months 
before the Declaration of Independ- 
ence) and named for John Hampden 
and Algernon Sydney, English pa- 
triots. It was brought into being by 
the love of liberty. Patrick Henry 
and James Madison were on the first 
Board of Trustees. President William 
Henry Harrison was a member of the 
class of 1791. The college is one of 
the leading educational institutions of 
the Presbyterian Church. 





board of trustees 



Frank Stoddert Johns, M.D. 
Chairman, Board of Trustees 



BERNARD E. BAIN, D.D. 
Lynchburg: 

FRANK C. BEDINGER 
Boydton 

STEWART BELL, JR. 
Winchester 

ROBERT S. BRENAMAN 
Richmond 

ARCHIBALD C. BUCHANAN 
Tazewell 

A. BERKELEY 

CARRINGTON, JR. 

Danville 

FRANK D. COSTENBADER, 

M.D. 

Washington, D. C. 

J. WILLIAM DDNNINGTON 
Farmville 

JOSEPH S. GILLESPIE 
Tazewell 

HOWARD H. GORDON, D.D. 
Waynesboro 

HORACE A. GRAY, JR. 
Richmond 

A. HAYDEN 

HOLLINGSWORTH, JR., D.D. 

Roanoke 



FRANK S. JOHNS, M.D. 
Richmond 

FRED N. HARRISON 
Richmond 

LE^VIS G. LARUS 
Richmond 

ROBERT W. LAWSON, JR. 
Charleston, W. Va. 

C. GRATTAN LINDSEY, JR. 
Roanoke 

EMMETT B. McGUKIN, D.D. 
Lynchburg 

FRANK S. MOORE 
Norfolk 

ALBERT F. PATTON 
Danville 

WILLIAM T. PUGH, M.D. 
Lynchburg 

WILLIAM T. REED, JR. 
Richmond 

CLARENCE B. ROBERTSON 
Norfolk 

DAVID D. SQUIRES 
Alexandria 

ERNEST T. THOMPSON, 

D.D., Litt.D. 

Richmond 




the 
president 

JOSEPH CLARKE ROBERT 

B.A., Furman University 
M.A., Ph.D., Duke University 




Hampden synKfv Collecf. 

Hampden >rDNtv Virginia 



May, 1958 



To the Members of the Graduating Class: 

It is your destiny to receive the baccalaureate 
at a time when the public is reviewing its educa- 
tional institutions as never before. Although the 
thought may be somewhat disturbing to you, your own 
mental and spiritual equipment will be taken as a 
special index of the learning process at Hampden- 
Sydney College. 

1 quote from a famous essay printed by the 
journal. School and Society , in the year 1930, the 
year when the college was recognized as first in the 
nation in the percentage of its graduates listed in 
chat directory of distinction, W ho* e Who in Ame r i ca : 
"Colleges have been judged by endowment, equipment, 
faculty personnel, and various other criteria, but 
undoubtedly the most reliable measure is the quality 
of the product." 

We have unbounded faith in the quality of our 
produce. You go with the affectionate blessing of 
the college. We welcome you into that large conmu- 
nity which proudly claims this great little college 
as alma mater. 



Faithfully yours, 

. Jfoseph C. Robert 
/ /resident 




administration 



Charles Brooks Vml 
Academic Dean 

Professor of Chemistry; B.S. Birming- 
ham'Southern College; M.S. and 
Ph.D. Emory University; Joined 
faculty 1957.' 



Thom.as Edw.ard Crawley 
Dean of Students 

Associate Professor of English, Di- 
rector of Glee Club; B.A. Hampden- 
Sydney College, Class of 1941; M.A. 
University of North Carolina; Joined 
faculty 1950. 



Claudius Hornsby Pritchard, Jr. 
Business Manager 

B.A. Hampden-Sydney College, Class 
of 1950; Joined administration 1955. 



WiLLLAM BaRKLEY DuNSETH 

Director of Development 
and Public Relations 

B.A. Park College; M.B.A. Univer- 
sity of Minnesota; Joined administra- 
tion 1957. 




First Row: 

Dexison Maurice Allan, Professor of Philosophy and 
Psychology: B.A. and M.A. Hampden-Sydney College, 
Class of 1916: A.M. and Ph.D Har\'ard University; Joined 
faculty 1920. 

HiXTON Baxter Overcash. Professor of Biology: B.S. 
Davidson College: M.A. Columbia University; Joined fac- 
ulty 1922. 



Second Row: 

Emmet Roach Elliot, Professor of Mathematics; B.S. 
Hampden-Sydney College, Class of 1928; M.A. and Ph.D. 
Duke University; Joined faculty 1934. 

Graves Haydon Thompson, Walter Blair Professor of 
Latin and Clerk of the Faculty; B.A. Hampden-Sydney 
College, Class of 1927: A.M. and Ph.D. Harvard Univer- 
sity: Joined faculty 1934. 



Thomas Edward Gilmer, Professor of Physics; B.S. 
Hampden-Sydney College, Class of 1923: M.S. and Ph.D. 
University of Virginia; Joined faculty 1927. 



Philip Hortenstine Ropp, Professor of English; B.A. 
Hampden-Sydney College, Class of 1930: A.M. Harvard 
University: Ph.D. University of Virginia; Joined faculty 
1934. 



Francis Ghigo, Professor of French and Spanish; B.S. 
Davidson College: M.A. and Ph.D. University of North 
Carolina: Joined faculty 1932. 



Charles Ferguson McRae, Professor of Bible; A.B. 
Davidson College; B.D., Th.M., and Th.D. Union Theo- 
logical Seminary: Joined faculty 1942. 




faculty 




First Row: 

WiLLARD Francis Bliss. Professor of History; A.B. Tufts 
College; Ph.D. Princeton University; Joined faculty 1946. 



Robert Thruston Hubard, Jr., Assistant Professor of 
Political Science; B.A. Hampden-Sydney College, Class 
of 193T; LL.B. University of Virginia; Joined faculty 1946. 



Second Row: 

Joseph Willard Whitted, Associate Professor of Spanish; 
B.S. Davidson College: M.A. University of North Carolina; 
Joined faculty 1952. 

Henry William Hoffman, Instructor in English; B.A. 
Hampden-Sydney College, Class of 1949; Joined faculty 
1952. 



Elmo Bernard Firenze, Professor of German and French; 
A.B. and M.A. University of Kentucky; Joined faculty 
1946. 



Joseph Burner Clower. Associate Professor of Bible: 
A.B. Washington and Lee University; B.D., Th.M., and 
Th.D. Union Theological Seminary; Joined faculty 1954. 



Lee Winfree Ryan, Professor of Romance Languages: 
B.S., M.S., and Ph.D. University of Virginia; Joined 
faculty 1947. 



Alvin Hall Smith, Instructor in Psychology; A.B. and 
M.Ed. University of Missouri; B.D. University of Dubuque; 
Joined faculty 1956. 



faculty 





First Row: 

Marcellus Emron' Waddill, Instructor in Mathematics 
and Latin; B.A. Hampden-Sydney College, Class of 1952; 
M.A. University of Pittsburgh; Joined faculty 1956. 

Thomas Jefferson Wertenbaker, John Hay Whitney 
Visiting Professor of History; B.A., M.A., and Ph.D. Uni- 
versity of Virginia; L.H.D. Lehigh University; Litt.D. 
Princeton University and William and Mary College; A.M. 
Oxford University; Joined faculty 1957. 

Harry Issac Johnson. Visiting Professor of Chemistry; 
B.S. and M.A. Roanoke College; Ph.D. Johns Hopkins 
University; Joined faculty 1957. 



Second Row. 

Weyland Thomas Joyner, Assistant Professor of Physics; 
B.S. Hampden-Sydney College, Class of 1951; M.A. and 
Ph.D. Duke University; Joined faculty 1957. 



Archer Jones, Instructor in History; B.A. Hampden- 
Sydney College, Class of 1949; M.A. University of Vir- 
ginia; Joined faculty 1957. 



Russell Charles MacDonald. Associate Professor of 
English; B.A. Hampden-Sydney College, Class of 1950; 
M.A. University of Pennsylvania; Joined faculty 1957. 



K.\RL B.\CHM.\N Patterson. Visiting Associate Professor 
of Mathematics; A.B. Roanoke College; M.A. Princeton 
University; Joined faculty 1957. 



Edward Keith Dlx. Instructor in Economics; B.A. Mill- 
saps College; M.A. Duke University; Joined faculty 1957. 




faculty 




First Row. 

David Andrew Mathewes, Instructor in Chemistry; B.A. 
Davidson College; M.S. University of Kansas; Joined fac- 
ulty 1957. 



John Payson Kennedy, Instructor in Sociology in joint 
association with Longwood College; B.A. Emory Univer- 
sity; Joined faculty 1957. 



Paul Tulane Atkinson, Treasurer of the College (Re- 
tired) and Advisor in Alumni; B.A. Hampden-Sydney 
College, Class of 1907; Joined administration 1919. 

Ray Atkinson Moore. College Physician; B.A. Hampden- 
Sydney College, Class of 1900; M.D. Medical College of 
Virginia; Present position since 1927. 



Second Row: 

Paul Livingston Grier, Librarian; B.A. Erskine College; 
A.B.L.S. University of North Carolina; M.A.L.S. Univer- 
sity of Michigan; Present position since 1940 

Benjamin Rice Lacy. Jr., Pastor of College Church and 
College Chaplain; A.B. and D.D. Davidson College; B.A. 
Oxford University; B.D. Union Theological Seminary; 
LL.D. Hampden-Sydney College and University of North 
Carolina; Doctor honoris causa, Theclogical Faculty of the 
University of Montpellier (France); Present position since 
1956. 

Robert Joseph Thalman, Director of Athletics and Head 
Football Coach; B.A. University of Richmond; Joined 
staff 1953. 

Claude White Milam, Head Basketball and Baseball 
Coach and Assistant Football Coach; B.A. Hampden-Sydney 
College, Class of 1949; Joined staff 1957. 



faculty 






lirst Row: 

Mont Miller Li:;ken"al'GER, Jr.. Head Track Coach and 
Trainer: B.S. and M.Ed. William and Mary College: R.P.T. 
Medical Ccllege ol \'irginia: Joined staff 19?6. 

Kerm.vn Lee Du;:can. Superintendent of Buildings and 
Grounds. 

Miss Ann.\ Dickhoff, Secretary to the Business Manager. 

Miss Jean Massey. Secretary to the Dean 



Second Row. 

John Stokeley Fulton, Assistant Football and Baseball 
Coach: B.S. Hampden-Sydney College, Class of 1955: 
Joined staff 1957. 

Mrs. Lee W. Ryan. Library Cataloguer. 

Mrs. Clara Ward, College Nurse, 

Mrs. Graves H. Thompson, E.xecutive Secretary of the 
Alumni Association, 




staff 




First Row. 

Miss Alice Elizabeth Overcash, Secretary to the Science 
Department. 

Mrs. Archer Jones, Secretary to the President. 

Mrs. Keith Di.x, Secretary to the Psychology Department. 

Mrs. Dillon Hamlett, Secretary to the Director of De- 
velopment and Public Relations. 

FACULTY EMERITUS 
(K[ot Pictured) 

Edgar Graham Gammon, President Emeritus; A.B. 
Hampden-Sydney College, Class of 1905; B.D. Union 
Theological Seminary: D.D. Hampden-Sydney College; 
LL.D. Washington and Lee University; President 1939- 
1955. 



James Henry Curry Winston, Professor of Chemistry 
and Geology, Emeritus; A.B. and B.S. Hampden-Sydney 
College, Class of 1894; Ph.D. Johns Hopkins University; 
Faculty member 1899-1949. 



Samuel Macon Reed, Dean of the College (Retired) and 
Professor of Mathematics, Emeritus; A.B. University of 
South Carolina; M.A. Columbia University; Faculty mem- 
ber 1922-1956. 



David Cooper Wilson, Dean of the College, Emeritus, 
and Professor of Greek, Emeritus; A.B, and A.M. Prince- 
ton University; Ph.D. University of Michigan; Faculty 
member 1923-1956. 




^^^gj^ 



alumni association 




The RECORD 



of the 



H'ampden-S\"dney Alumni Association 




Edward L. Breeden. Jr.. '26 President Edward T. Maben, "27 Chairman, Alumni fund. 

Alexander Hamilton, "28 Vict President William B. Spong, '41 Vice Chairman, Aiurtini Fund 

P. T. Atkinson, '07 Secretary-Treasurer Robert K. Brock, '97 Editor of The Record 

Mrs. Graves H. Thompson ...'. Executive Secretary Mrs. Emmet R. Elliot Assistant Secretary 




William T. Allen 
President 



parents and friends 
association 

William T. Allen, Richmond President 

Executive Committee 
Herbert Blunck 
Washington, D. C. 



W. R. Gardner, Sr. 
Richmond 



Rev, Robert Bluford 
Gaffney, S, C. 



R. P, Whitley 
Richmond 



Senator Lloyd C, Bird Mrs. E. N. Bridgeforth 

Richmond Kenbridge 

Mrs. H. H. McVey 

Richmond 

Sponsors 
Parents and Friends Day Dad's Day 

May 10, 1958 Washington 6f Lee football game 

November 16, 1957 




Memorial Library 




the classes 



i HE aim of Hampden-Sydney 
College is to provide a cultural 
education in order to equip a stu- 
dent for the future enjoyment of 
life and to provide the preliminary 
foundation necessary for study in 
graduate work or in the learned 
professions. To accomplish this aim 
the College offers a curriculum 
founded in the liberal arts tra- 
dition and taught by men dedicated 
to the development of the students' 
Christian character and sound 
scholarship through the fostering of 
a wholesome moral atmosphere. 





LORENZO EDWARD JEFFERSON, II 
1936' 1955 



m memo nam 



CLASS OF 1958 
Petie left a vast and rich estate of eighteen years; a legacy which 
only a magnanimous soul such as his could bestow upon those honored 
to have known him. Any eulogy is pitifully inadequate, for Petie's 
life of service cannot be penned nor encompassed by mere words. 
Only God can reward such Christian statue. 




Putt, Humphreys, Weingart, Rosanelli 

class of nineteen fifty-eight 




OFFICERS 

Richard Ernest Weingart 
President 

Robert William Humphreys 
Vice President 

John Horsley Putt, Jr. 
SecretaryTreasurer 

Peter Rosanelli, Jr. 
Historian 



JOHN WILSON AMES, JR. 

Smithfield 

B.S K2 



EDWIN JETT ANDREWS, JR. 

Gretna 

B.S. KA 



CHARLES SUMNER BAILEY 
Exmore 

B.S. ex, A^i'" 



WILLIAM ANDREW BLAIR 
Galax 
B.A. 





the hampden- Sydney class 



30 




JAMES NALLE BOYD 

Richmond 

B.A. 

KA, »^BK, OAK IIi:<l> XB* ET 



WOODFORD MEADE 
BROADDUS 

Tunstall 

B.A. OX, *BK, 112* 



THOMAS SHELTON BRYANT, 
JR. 

Norfolk 



B.S. 



X* 



FRANK BUCK 

Newport News 

B.A. KA 



of nineteen fifty -eight 




31 



JAMESON GEORGE BUSTON, 
II 



Tazewell 



B.S. 



ex. zr 



OWEN HOLMES CARTER 

Suffolk 

B.S. *BK, XB* 



ROBERT ROGERS CHAPLIN, 
JR. 



Emporia 



B.S. 



ex 



EDWARD EUGENE COOKE 

Champlain 

B.S. X*, OAK 





the hampden- Sydney class 



32 




CHARLES Mcdonald 

COWAN, JR. 
Fredericksburg 

B.A. 2;x, ii::* 



PARKE HUNTER COX, JR. 

Surry 

B.A. K2 



PHILIP COLEMAN DAVIS 

Gate City 

B.S. 2X 



RONALD WESTON DAVIS 

Hopewell 

B.S. AXA 



of nineteen fifty -eight 




33 



ROY BENJAMIN DAWSON, JR. 

Norfolk 
B.S., B.A. X*, 0_iK 



EARLE PROVOST DUNHAM, 
JR. 

Moylan, Pennsylvania 

B.S. AXA, HAE 



ROBERT RIDGWAY EDENS 

South Boston 

B.A. 



WILLIAM COLEMAN FRENCH 

Richmond 
B.A. KS 





the hampden- Sydney class 



34 




GENE MEAD FRONFELTER 
Chuckatuck 

B.A, k:: 



PETER CLOPPER FULGHUM 

Farmville 

B.A. KA 



ARGLE SCOTT GARROW, JR. 

Fayetteville, North Carolina 
B.S. AXA, *BK 



OTHO LEE GLADDING, III 

Tappahannock 

B.S. X* 



of nineteen fifty -eight 




35 



WILLIAM LEMUEL GRIGGS, 
III 



Gate City 



B.S. 



2X XB* 



FREDERICK HUBBARD HAAR 

Greenville, North Carolina 
B.S. 2X 



THOM FITZHUGH HANES 

Herndon 

B.A. KS, IIS* 



EDWARD SWAIN HARLOW, 
JR. 



Richmond 



B.S. 



K2 





the hampden- Sydney class 



36 




PERCY HARRIS, III 

Camden, South Carolina 

B.S. KS 



JOHN ELLIOTTE HARWOOD, 
JR. 



B.A. 



Farmville 

ex, ii:;*, 'I>bk 



CARL CRENSHAW 
HENDERSON 



B.A. 



K2. iirs* 



BEVERLY LONG HOLLADAY, 
JR. 



Suffolk 



B.S. 



KA 



of nineteen fifty -eight 




37 



CHARLES LINWOOD HOLT 
Norfolk 

B.S. nivA 



MAURY ALBON HUBBARD, 
JR. 

Richmond 

B.S. ex, XB* HS*, nAE 



ROBERT WILLIAM 
HUMPHREYS 

Villamont 



B.A. 



HKA 



WALLACE BENNETT HURT 

Blackstone 

B.S. KA 





the hampden- Sydney class 



38 




WELLFORD WARRINER 
INGE, JR. 




Emporia 




B.S. 


ex, <I>BK, 


XB*, n^E 


HENRY 


CLAIBORNE 
Blackstone 


IRBY, JR. 


B.A. 




KA, H2* 


RICHARD GEORGE 


JOYNT 




Norfolk 




B.A. 




ex, H2* 


JAMES 


RENWICK KENNEDY, 
JR. 


Hinton, West Vir 


ginia 


B.A. 




HS* 



of nineteen fifty -eight 




39 



EDWARD PENNINGTON 
LAMBERT, JR. 



Roanoke 



B.A. 



HKA 



JOSEPH ALBERT 


LEAFE 


Norfolk 




B.S. 


HKA 


WILLIAM CHILDS 


MARTIN 


Spout Spring 


B.A. ex, 


H2<J>, HAE 


RAYMOND MAXWELL 
MEADOR 



Bedford 



B.A. 



KA 





the hampden- Sydney class 



40 




ALBERT KENTON 
MUHLEMAN, JR. 

Richmond 



B.S. 



KS 



LEWIS HOWARD MUNDIN, 
III 



B.A. 



Richmond 

K2, IIAE, 2T 



CARL REUBEN NICHOLS 

Richmond 

B.S. ex 



SAMUEL AMES NOCK 

Accomac 

B.S. XX 



of nineteen fifty-eight 




41 



MICHAEL GRIER O'NEILL 

Norfolk 

B.S. X* 



WILLIAM TRAINHAM 
PERKINS 

Richmond 



B.A. 



OX 



HARRY BORUM PRICE, III 

Virginia Beach 

B.S. X*, XB* 



HENRY ANDREW 
PRILLAMAN, JR. 

Roanoke 



B.S. 





the hampden- Sydney class 



42 




JOHN HORSLEY PUTT, JR. 

Lynchburg 

B.S. X* 



HARRY EDWARD RAMSEY, 
JR. 

Norfolk 
B.S. KA 



RALSTON EUGENE RAMSEY 

Charlotte Court House 

B.S. 



ALLEN HAMILTON 
REYNOLDS 

Fishersville 

B.S. 



of nineteen fifty-eight 




43 



PETER ROSANELLI, JR. 

Richmond 

B.S. KA 



THOMAS HENRY SCALES, 
JR. 



Richmond 



B.S. 



2X. nAE 



HERBERT LEIGH SEAY 

Victoria 

B.A. KA, OAK 



CHARLES JOSEPH 
SHAUGHNESSY, III 



Richmond 



B.S. 



KA nAE 





the hampden- Sydney class 



44 




PALMER DARRELL SHELTON 

Gretna 
B.A. nKA 



EDWARD CLARENCE 
SHEPHERD, IV 

Washington, D. C. 



B.A. 



KA 



REYNOLD CLINTON 
SIERSEMA, JR. 

Richmond 



B.S. 



VENABLE LANE STERN, JR. 

Richmond 

S.A. KS 



of nineteen fifty -eight 




45 



THOMAS FRANKLIN 
STEWART 



Richmond 



B.S. 



KA A*n 



ROBERT GATES TRAYLOR 

Petersburg 

B.S. X* 



JOHN HARDY WATERS, III 

Richmond 

B.A. HKA 





the hampden- Sydney class 



46 




RICHARD ERNEST WEINGART 

Alexandria 
B.A. ex, 4'BK, OAJ'C, IIAE, 112* 



B.S. 



FREDERICK WHEELOCK 
WELLS 

Richmond 

HKA. OAK. XB* 



FRANCIS MERRILL 
WHICHARD 

Lynchburg 



B.S. 



X* 



of nineteen fifty -eight 




47 




history of the 
class of 1958 



A CLASS OF THE FINEST 
"As Froshs we explore her" 

Four years ago a group of young men, some 
of them afraid, some hopeful, some bored, 
some eager for accomplishment — but all im- 
patient for June 1958 — gathered at Hampden- 
Sydney. 

For a week they were told what to do and 
what not to do, examined physically and men- 
tally, given unintelligible intelligence tests, 
and made to stand in line. 

And then Jim Wiley . . . (censored) . . . 
President of the Sophomore Class, introduced 
us to all the subtleties of ratting. The Vigi- 
lance Committee enjoyed one last fling at 
our expense. There were several rather un- 
successful but valient attempts at revolt. Then 
Hampden-Sydney 27 — Randolph-Macon 13! 
And away with the rat hats and signs. 

As pledge day drew near the upperclassmen 
and even the hostile sophomores went out of 
their way to tell us what "great guys" we 
were and to organize trips to Macon and the 
Briar Patch. And then was pledge day! And 
then was the day after pledge day! 

A hundred eighteen boys were split among 
the seven fraternities and the Independent 
Organization, but the spirit of belonging to 
the class of fifty-eight remained. 

But one of the most permanent and im- 
portant pages of our impressions is our re- 
collection of Dr. Gammon. The only unfor- 
tunate part of being in the class of fifty-eight 
was that Dr. Gammon retired from the presi- 
dency at "the Hill" in 1955. One of our 
greatest thrills is that in 1958 he has come back 
to live at Hampden-Sydney. 

"As Sophs we adore her" 
We were old men; it was our school. A 
"bunch of brat freshmen seemed to be trying 
to take over the place." But under the leader- 
ship of gentle Ed Harlow the brats of fifty- 



nine were put in their place. There were 
several little revolts that they abruptly 
squashed. 

Of course the bitter must accompany the 
sweet. The Tiger team travelled to Ashland 
with high hopes for an undefeated season on 
the gridiron. It was a long afternoon. But 
the Bengals had every right to be proud of 
their eight and one mark. 

The baseball team, led by Cooke, Harlow, 
Humphreys, and Cox, captured the Mason- 
Dixon championship for fifty-six. 

Another man who had become identified 
with Hampden-Sydney over the years left us. 
Coach Jim Hickey travelled to North Carolina, 
but the record which he made remains. It 
was only right that one man succeed Coach 
Hickey. The many members of the class of 
fifty-eight who knew Line Coach Bob Thalman 
were thrilled to play for him. 

In 1955 Dr. Joseph C. Robert came to "the 
Hill." It would be hard to forget Dr. Gam- 
mon, but we came to know Dr. Robert as a 
distinguished educator, a keen businessman in 
seeking the good of our school, and a friend. 

"As Juniors we patrol her" 

As Juniors we were more serious. We were 
above such goings-on as ratting and rushing. 
We had to buckle down to books. We had 
reached the halfway point. Some of those 
who had begun as Freshmen had fallen by the 
wayside. Frankly, it frightened us a bit. 

But if we were asked what happened in our 
Junior year, we would all reply, "Who burned 
Mcllwaine?" We were aroused one icy mid- 
night to watch a landmark pass. 

Coach Bob Thalman's first season at the 
helm of Tiger football team proved very suc- 
cessful. The team finished with a record of 
seven wins and two losses. The baseball team 
again placed first in the Mason-Dixon Con- 
ference. 



48 




Morton Ha 



The year saw the end of an era at the 
College with the retirement of Dean Wilson 
and Dean Reed. As much a part of Hampden- 
Sydney as the Hampden-Sydney Spirit, Mr. 
P. T. Atkinson moved from the treasurer's 
office after many years of service to be Advisor 
in Alumni. 

""As Seniors we extol her" 

From the vantage point of four years of life 
on "the Hill" we can look back. We must be 
exceedingly grateful for what has been be- 
stowed on us. We must be humble, for it has 
not been our deserving but rather the devotion 
and dedication of those who have created the 
Hampden-Sydney tradition that has given us 
a glimpse into the meaning of life. Now that 
our stay is over, we understand what Dean 
Crawley meant when he spoke of the Hamp- 
den-Sydney gentleman. It is truly our duty 
to extrol her. 

We were proud to have as student body 
president Gene Cooke, who told the "fresh- 
mens" how to behave and who earned the 
respect of student and faculty for his fair 
and courteous handling of all the problems that 
arose. Co-captains Cooke and Ed Harlow led 
the football team to its finest season in the 



history of the school. They won the Mason- 
Dixon and Little Eight championships. The 
school owes much to all those Seniors who 
sweated for four years on the football field to 
make this possible — Frank Buck, Fred Wells, 
Henry Irby, Jim Boyd, Tom Bryant, Joe Leafe, 
and Herb Seay. 

We shall come back! 

THE HOW CAN YOU EVER FORGET 
DEPARTMENT: 

Lena Dorman 

Biology in Summer School 

Star Laundry 

Due process of law — 14th Amendment 

"Oh really, you had two hours to take this 
English test" — — "But sir, I had a second 
period." 

The Infirmary 

The mink farmer who skinned 'em once 
a year. 

Donating books to the College Shop. 

Dean Kinard 

World War I, Company E, Battery D 

Peter Rosanelli, Jr. 
Historian 



49 



COLLEGE LIBRARY 
HAMPOtN-SYDNEY, VA. 



tCET-Q 



^O'y'Ti'O 



senior class directory 



John Wilson Ames, Jr.. Sraithfield: KX; Kappa 
Sigma Treasurer (3), Vice President (4). 

Edwin Jett Andrews, Jr., Box 83, Gretna; KA; 
Tiger (I, 2, 3). 

Charles Sumner Bailey, Box 391, Exmore; OX, 
A*n; Jongleurs (1, 2, 3, 4), President (3), Busi- 
ness Manager (4). 

William Andrew Blair, Galax; Football (1, 2, 
3), Co-captain (3), All-State First Team (3); 
Baseball (1, 2, 3); Student Christian Association 
(1, 2, 3), Secretary (2); Student Council (1); 
Junior Class President; Varsity Club Vice Presi- 
dent (3). 

James Nalle Boyd, 6507 Three Chopt Rd., Rich- 
mond; KA, <1>BK, OAK, IIS*, XB*, 2T; Foot- 
ball (I, 2, 3, 4); Student Christian Association 
Secretary-Treasurer(2); Student Council( 1, 2, 4), 
Alternate (4); Student Body Secretary-Treasurer 
(2); Student Body Vice President (3): Harapden- 
Sydney Magazine Editor (4); Omicron Delta 
Kappa Secretary (3): Omicron Delta Kappa Fresh- 
man Award; Phi Beta Kappa Scholarship Award; 
WHO'S WHO AMONG STUDENTS IN 
AMERICAN UNIVERSITIES AND COL- 
LEGES. 

Woodford Meade Broaddus. R. F. D. Tunstall; 
ex, 4>BK, H2<t>; Eta Sigma Phi President (4). 

Miles Shipman Brooks, 321 Scotland St., Wil- 
liamsburg; K2. 

Thomas Shelton Bryant, Jr., 313 E. Little Creek 
Rd., Norfolk; X*; Football (1, 2, 3, 4). 

Frank Buck, 321 - 73 St., Warwick; KA; Football 
(1, 2, 3, 4); Tiger (I, 2). 

Jameson George Buston, II, 102 Tazewell Ave., 
Tazewell; OX, 2T; Kaleidoscope (4); Hampden- 
Sydney Magazine (2, 3, 4); Glee Club (2, 3, 4): 
Jongleurs (1): Tiger Band (2, 3, 4); Fencing 
Team (1); Cheerleader (2, 3). 

Owen Holmes Carter, R. F. D. 3, Suffolk; *BK, 
XB*; Chi Beta Phi President (4). 

Robert Rogers Chaplin. Jr., 202 Battery Ave., 
Emporia; OX; Glee Club (I, 2, 3); Student As 
sistant in Chemistry (2, 4). 

Edward Eugene Cooke, Champlain; X*, OAK 
Football (1, 2, 3, 4), All Little Eight Honorable 
Mention (3), All Little Eight First Team (4) 
Co-captain (4); Baseball (1, 2, 3, 4), All Mason 
Dixon First Team (3), Co-captain (4); Student 
Council (3, 4), Student Council President (4) 
Student Assembly (3, 4), Student Assembly Pres- 
ident (4); Student Body President (4); WHO'S 
WHO AMONG STUDENTS IN AMERICAN 
UNIVERSITIES AND COLLEGES. 

Charles McDonald Cowan, Jr., 908 Cornell St., 
Fredericksburg; SX, HS*. 

Parke Hunter Cox, Jr., Surry; K2; Football (1, 
2); Baseball (1, 2, 3, 4); Kaleidoscope (1); 
Tiger (1). 

Philip Coleman Davis, Gate City; 2X; Student 
Assembly (4); Union-Philanthropic Literary So- 
ciety (4). 

Ronald Weston Davis. 206 South 17th Ave., 
Hopewell; AX.\; Student Christian Association 
(1, 2, 3, 4): Tiger (4); Glee Club Accompanist 
(1, 2, 3, 4), Glee Club Secretary-Treasurer (4); 
Union-Philanthropic Literary Society (2, 3, 4); 
Tiger Band (I, 2, 3, 4); Interfraternity Council 
(2): Student Assistant in Chemistry (2, 3, 4); 
Crawley Music Award (3). 

Roy Benjamin Dawson. Jr., 6104 Eastwood Ter- 
race, Norfolk; X*; Glee Club (3, 4), President 
(4); Freshman Class Vice President; Interfra- 
ternity Council Vice President (4); Student As- 
sistant in Chemistry (3); Chi Phi President (4). 

Earle Provost Dunham, Jr.. 502 Bancroft Rd., 
Moylan, Pennsylvania; AXA, n.iE; Manager Base- 
ball Team (2, 3, 4); Student Christian Associ- 
ation (2); Student Assembly (3); Tiger (2, 3, 4), 
Assistant Circulation Manager (3), Business Man- 



ager (4); Jongleurs (2); Interfraternitv Council 
(3). 

Robert Ridgway Edens. 712 Reily Ave., South 
Boston; Baseball (1); Cross Country (1), Cross 
Country Manager (3); Track Managei (3); Glee 
Club (2); Class Historian (I, 2, 3,); Student As- 
sistant in Library (3, 4). 

William Coleman French. 7205 W. Franklin 
St., Richmond; K2; Football (1, 2); Basketball 
(I); Cross Country (I); Track (I, 3, 4), Co- 
Captain (4); Kaleidoscope (1); Vigilence Com- 
mittee (2). 

Gene Mead Fronfelter. Chuckatuck; K2; Kappa 
Sigma Grand Master of Ceremonies (4). 

Peter Clopper Fulghum, 604 High St., Farmville: 
KA; Glee Club (I, 2). 

Argle Scott Garrow. 3513 Raeford Rd., Fay- 
etteville, N. C; AXA, ^BK; Tiger (1); Glee Club 
(2, 3, 4); Student Assistant in Chemistry (2, 3). 

Otho Lee Gladding. Ill, Tappahannock; X*. 

William Lemuel Griggs, III, Gate City; 2X, 
XB*; Student Christian Association (2); Glee 
Club (1, 3); Union-Philanthropic Literary So- 
ciety (3, 4); Interfraternity Council President(4); 
Sigma Chi President (4). 

Frederick Hubbard Haar. 608 East 9th St., Green- 
ville, N. C; ::X; Sigma Chi Vice President (4). 

Thom FitzHugh Hanes, 421 Vine St., Herndon- 
K2, II2*. 

Edward Swain Harlow, Jr., 1600 Monument Ave., 
Richmond: K2; Football (1, 2, 3, 4), Co-captain 
(4); Baseball (1, 2, 3, 4); Student Council (1, 
2); Student Assembly (1, 3, 4); Sophomore Class 
President; Student Finance Committee (3), Stu- 
dent Finance Committee Chairman (4); Dorm 
Counselor (3, 4). 

Percy Harris, III, Route #3, Box 301, Camden, 
S. C; K2: J. V. Basketball (I): Baseball (I); 
Kaleidoscope (2). 

John Elliotte Harwood. Jr., 707 First Ave., 
Farmville; OX, H;^*, <I>BK: Football (3); Glee 
Club (I, 2). 

Carl Crenshaw Henderson. 800 Tyler St., Crewe; 
K2, HS*; Kaleidoscope (3); Student Assistant 
m Spanish (3, 4). 

Beverly Long Holladay. Jr.. 521 N. Broad St., 
Suffolk; KA; Interfraternity Council (2, 3); Dorm 
Counselor (3); Kappa Alpha Number III (4). 

Charles Linwood Holt. 3525 Essex Circle, Nor- 
folk; nKA; Basketball (1, 2, 4); Track (I, 2, 4), 
Co-captain (4). 

Maury Albon Hubbard, Jr.. 4805 Rodney Rd., 
Richmond; OX, XB<i>, IIi:$: KALEIDOSCOPE Or- 
ganizations Editor (4); Hampden-Sydney Maga- 
zine (1, 2); Interfraternity Council (3, 4); Sec- 
retary-Treasurer (4); Chi Beta Phi Secretary- 
Treasurer (4). 

Robert William Humphreys, Villamont; IIKA; 
Basketball (1, 2, 3, 4); Baseball (1, 2, 3, 4), Co- 
captain (4); Junior Class Vice President; Senior 
Class Vice President; Pi Kappa Alpha Secretary 
(3); Baseball (I, 2, 3, 4,), Most Valuable Player 
(3). Dorm Counsellor (3, 4). 

Wallace Bennett Hurt. 110 Brunswick Ave., 
Blackstone; K.-V; Football Manager (1, 2); Stu- 
dent Assembly (4); Student Assistant in Bible 
(3); Kappa Alpha President (4). 

Wellford Warriner Inge, Jr., 508 Meherrin St.. 
Emporia; OX, XB*, >i>BK; Cross Country (I): 
Kaleidoscope Faculty Editor (4); Student As- 
sistant in Chemistry (4). 

Henry Claiborne Irby, Jr., Blackstone; KA, 112*; 
Football (1, 2, 3, 4); Student Christian Asso- 
ciation (3); Freshman Class President; Sopho- 
more Class Vice President; Interfraternity Coun- 
cil (4). 

Richard George Joynt, 309 E. 39th St., Norfolk; 
OX, H^*. 

James Renwick Kennedy, Jr., 423 Third Ave, 



Hinton, West Virginia: II-<I>; Student Christian 
Association (4); Independent Organization (1, 
2, 3, 4), Secretary-Treasurer (3): Glee Club (!, 
2, 3, 4); Union-Philanthropic Literary Society (1, 
2, 3, 4), Chaplain (1), Treasurer (2), Secretary 
(3), President Pro Tempore (4); Debate Team 
(2); Eta Sigma Phi Treasurer (4). 

Edward Pennington Lambert, Jr., 3458 West 
Ridge Rd., Roanoke; HKA; Tiger (2). 

Joseph Albert Leafe, 8907 Tidewater Drive, Nor- 
folk: IlKA; Football (1, 2, 3, 4): Baseball (2, 3, 
4); Student Christian Association (4). 

William Childs Martin. Spout Spring; 6X, II-*; 
Kaleidoscope (3, 4): Tiger (3, 4), Feature Ed- 
itor (4); Union-Philanthropic Literary Society 
(4). 

Raymond Maxwell Meador. ')24 Westview Ave., 
Bedford; Iv.\; Intramural Manager (3, 4); Tiger 
(1, 2, 3,4). 

Albert Kenton Muhleman, Jr., 3902 Sulgrave 
Rd., Richmond; K2; Kaleidoscope (2); Kappa 
Sigma Grand Scribe (4). 

Lewis Howard Mundin, III, 1618 Pope Ave., Rich- 
mond; K2, ST, HAE; Kaleidoscope (3, 4); 
Tiger (2, 3, 4), Art Editor (3); Hampden- 
Sydney Magazine (2, 3, 4); Sigma Upsilon Vice- 
President (4). 

Carl Relben Nichols, 3224 Fendall Ave., Rich- 
mond; eX; Football (1, 2); Track (1. 2). 

Samuel Ames Nock, "The Folly," Accomac; -X; 
Track (1, 2); Sigma Chi Magister (3), Quaester 
(4). 

Michael Grier O'Neill. 1441 Cedar Lane, Nor- 
folk; X*; Tiger (1, 2, 3); Glee Club (3, 4); Ger- 
man Club Business Manager (4). 

William Train ham Perkins, 2800 Monument 
Ave., Apt. #1, Richmond; OX; Student Chris- 
tian Association (2); Glee Club (2); Theta Chi 
Vice President (3). 

Harry Borlm Price. Ill, 107-65th St., Virginia 
Beach; X*, XB*; Student Assembly (4); Union- 
Philanthropic Literary Society (1, 2); German 
Club Treasurer (4); Student Assistant in Bio- 
logy (4); Chi Phi Secretary (2), Treasurer (3). 

Henry Andrew Prillaman, Jr.. 1320 Lakewood 
Drive, Roanoke; -X; Student Christian Associ- 
ation (4); Glee Club (2, 4). 

Sumner Riddick Pugh, Jr., Keysville; X*. 

John Horsley Putt, Jr., Boonsboro Rd., Lynch- 
burg; X*; Football (1, 2); Basketball (1, 2, 3, 
4), Captain (4); Student Christian Association 
(2); Senior Class Secretary-Treasurer; Interfra- 
ternity Council Secretary -Treasurer (4); Chi Phi 
Vice President (4); Dorm Counsellor (3, 4). 

Harry Edward FL\msey, Jr.. 533 Fisherman Rd., 
Norfolk; KA; Glee Club (3, 4). 

Ralston Eugene R,\msey, Charlotte Court House; 
Independent Organization (1, 2, 3, 4), Vice Pres- 
ident (3), President (4); Student Assembly (4). 

Allen Hamilton Reynolds. Route #2, Fishers- 
ville; Independent Organization (2, 3, 4), Secre- 
tary-Treasurer (4): Union-Philanthropic Literary 
Society (2, 3, 4), Chaplin (3); Fencing Team (1, 
2, 3), Vice President (2). 



Peter Rosanelli. Jr., 106 Old Bridge Lane, Rich- 
mond; KA, XW<I'; Kaleidoscope(I); Senior Class 
Historian; Student Assistant in Chemistry (2, 4). 

Thomas Henry Scales, Jr.. 1702 Park Ave., 
Richmond; -X, IIAE; KALEIDOSCOPE (3, 4), Busi- 
ness Manager (4); Hampden-Sydney Magazine 
(3); Pi Delta Epsilon Secretary-Treasurer (4). 

Herbert Leigh Seay, Victoria; KA, OAK; Foot- 
ball (1, 2, 3, 4); Basketball (1); Track (1, 2); 
Student Christian Association (2, 3, 4), Vice 
President (3), President (4); Student Council 
(2); Junior Class President; Kappa Alpha Vice 
President (4); WHO'S WHO AMONG STU- 
DENTS IN AMERICAN UNIVERSITIES AND 
COLLEGES. 

Charles Joseph Shaughnessy, III, 4916 Park 
Ave., Richmond; K.\, ITAE; Kaleidoscope (3, 
4), Fraternity Editor (3). 

Palmer Darrell Shelton. P. O. Box #132, 
Gretna; HKA; Tiger Band (1, 2). 

Edward Clarence Shepherd, IV, 3459 Macomb 
St., N. W., Washington 16. D. C; KA; Basketball 
(1, 2, 3, 4); Glee Club (2); Kaleidoscope (4); 
Track (1). 

Reynold Clinton Siersema, Jr., 4503 Coventry 
Rd., Richmond: :::X. 

Venable Lane Stern, Jr., 2122 Grove Ave., Rich- 
mond; K2. 

Tho.mas Franklin Stewart, 5102 Northampton 
St., Richmond; KA, A^I'f!; Tiger (2); Jongleurs 
(2, 3, 4), Secretary-Treasurer (2); Tiger Band 
(1); Alpha Psi Omega Secretary -Treasurer (2), 
President (3, 4); Dorm Counselor (4). 

Robert Gates Traylor, 327 S. Jefferson St., 
Petersburg; X<I>. 

John Hardy Waters, III, 1615 Laburnum Ave., 
Richmond; HKA; Football (1); Basketball (1); 
Tennis (3, 4); Football Manager (2, 3); Student 
Christian Association (3, 4); Student Assembly 
(4); Tiger (4); Freshman Class Secretary-Treas- 
urer; Pi Kappa Alpha Vice President (4). 

Richard Ernest Weincart, 21 West Masonic 
View Ave., Alexandria; OK, <1>BK, OAK, II2<t>, 
ITAE; Kaleidoscope Editor (4); Student Finance 
Committee Treasurer (4); Tiger (1, 2, 3, 4), 
News Editor (2), Editor-in-Chief (3), Feature 
Editor (4); Union-Philanthropic Literary Society 
(1, 2, 3, 4), Secretary (1), Chaplain (2); Sopho- 
more Class Secretary-Treasurer; Junior Class Sec- 
retary-Treasurer; Senior Class President; Student 
Assistant in English (3, 4); Theta Chi Secretary 
(2), President (4); Omicron Delta Kappa Presi- 
dent (4); Pi Delta Epsilon President (4); Pi Del- 
ta Epsilon Award (1); WHO'S WHO AMONG 
STUDENTS IN AMERICAN UNIVERSITIES 
AND COLLEGES. 

Frederick Wheelock Wells, 5709 Bromley Lane, 
Richmond; HKA, XB*, OAK; Football (1, 2, 3, 4); 
Student Council (1, 2, 3, 4); Hampden-Sydney 
Magazine Business Manager (4); Chi Beta Phi 
Vice President (4). 

Francis Merrill Whichard, Presbyterian Home, 
Lynchburg; X*; Football (1, 2, 3); Basketball 
J. V. (1); Track (1, 2, 3). 



}^^ 



»1H^^*^ 




m' 



*y 



1' 



\ 



J|!^> 




Kremer, Duckwall, Wood 



OFFICERS 

Francis Joseph Duckwall 
President 

William Shackleton Richmond 
Vice President 

Lawrence Barron Wood, Jr. 
Secretary 'Treasurer 

John Thomas Kremer, Jr. 
Historian 



class of 
nineteen 
fifty -nine 




class of fifty -nine 



First Row: 

Charles Massie Antrim, 310? Som- 
erset St., S. W., Roanoke: HIvA; Foot- 
ball (1, 3); Track (1, 2, 3). 
Bernard Kinsey Bangley, 213 Nan- 
semond Ave., Suffolk: 2T; Student 
Assembly (1, 2, 3): Faculty Relations 
Committee (3): Tiger (3): Hampden- 
Sydney Magazine (2, 3): Independent 
Organization (1, 2, 3), President (2): 
Glee Club (1, 2, 3), Librarian (3): 
Union-Philanthropic Literary Society 
(2, 3), Chaplain (2): Tiger Band (1, 
2, 3), Director (2, 3): Library Assist- 
ant (3); Sigma Upsilon President (3). 
Alexander Lainc Bekenstein, 260T 
Kanawha Ave., Charleston, W. Va.; 
K-A: Kaleidoscope (3). 

Second Row: 

Edmund LaFayette Benson. Ill, TSO? 
York Rd., Richmond: K:S; JV Basket- 
ball (1): Kaleidoscope (2): Tiger (2, 
3): Sam.uel Macon Reed Mathematics 
Award (2). 

John Luster Brinkley, 1130 Sharon- 
Amity Rd., Charlotte, N. C; II-*, 
TKA; Tiger (2): Hampden-Sydney 
Magazine Editorial Board (3): Union- 
Philanthropic Literary Society ( 1. 2, 
3), Chaplain (1), Secretary (2), Pres- 
ident (3): Debate Team (1, 2, 3), Bus- 
iness Manager (2), President (3): 
Library Assistant (2, 3); Latin Assist- 
ant (3); History Assistant (3); Eta 
Sigma Phi Vice President (3): Tau 
Kappa Alpha President (3): Rosewell 
Page Prize (2). 

Edgar Davis Brooks. Jr.. Fourth Ave. 
Ext., Farmville: KA. 

Third Row: 

Julius Littleton Bunting Brown, 
405 22nd St.. Virginia Beach: KA; 
Football (3): Track (1, 2, 3): Cross 
Country Track (1, 2,) Co-captain (2). 
Norwood Cameron Cardozo, Jr., 
Burgesss: OX; Glee Club (1, 2, 3): 
Chemistry Assistant (2, 3); Crawley 
Music Award (1). 

Robert Walker Carter, Farmville: 
2X: Interfraternity Council (3). 
Fourth Row: 

Stu.art, William Copeland, 20 Long- 
fellow Lane, Little Rock, Ark.; 9X; 
Track (1, 3): Cross Country Track 
(1, 2, 3). 

Robert Quarles Cunningham, 2901 
Avenham Ave., Roanoke: HKA; Ten- 
nis (1, 2, 3): Student Council (2). 
George Day Delo, Jr., 328 Ott St., 
Harrisonburg; KA; Track (1); KALEID- 
OSCOPE (2); Chemistry Laboratory As- 
sitant (3). 




'en^ 








Hr 



^ 



ir^i^i^H 



^LtmM 




53 




'k^ih 





"^ ^y 








First Kow: 

Alexander Fleet Dillard, Jr., Dun- 
nsville; OX; Tiger (2, 3); Glee Club 
(1, 2, 3); Theta Chi Vice President 
(3). 

Thomas Wilbur Doggins, Caret. 

Clifton Argyle Dowell, III, Bowl- 
ers Wharf: 6X; Interfraternity Council 
(3). 

Second Kow: 

Francis Joseph Duckwall, 15 Pey- 
ton, St., Winchester; KA; Student 
Council (2); Student Assembly (3); 
Student Finance Board (3); Glee Club 
(1, 2, 3); Junior Class President; Chem- 
istry Laboratory Assistant (3); Kappa 
Alpha Treasurer (3). 

William Luther Fagan, Jr., 517 
South Quaker Lane, Alexandria; AXA; 
Student Assembly (2, 3); Tiger Band 
(1); Interfraternity Council (3); Li- 
brary Assistant (2, 3); Lambda Chi 
Alpha President (3). 

Harry Thomas Fennell, Jr., 500 
Elizabeth Place, Portsmouth; HKA; 
Basketball (2, 3); J.V. Basketball (1); 
Tiger (2, 3); Interfraternity Council 
(3). 

Third Kow: 

William McLeod Ferguson, Jr.. 9 
Ferguson Lane, Blount Point; Newport 
News; eX; Cross Country (1, 2, 3); 
Glee Club (1, 3). 

James Goss Ferneyhough, 102 Tuck- 
ahoe Blvd., Richmond; 2X; Student 
Assembly (3); Sigma Chi Secretary 
(3). 

Stanly Earl Griffin, Carrsville; 
KA. 

Fourth Kow: 

Kendall Blair Hawkins, Farmville; 
KA; Football (1, 2). 

William Robinson Hess, 7 Walnut 
Lane, Wilmington, Dela.; ©X; Track 
Manager (1): Basketball Manager (1, 
2); Tiger Band (1); Chemistry Lab- 
oratory Assistant (2, 3). 

James Robert Hippensteele, 7522 
Kenlea Ave., Baltimore, Md.; 112*; 
Track (1, 2, 3); Cross Country (1, 2); 
Student Christian Association(3); Glee 
Club (1, 2, 3); Biology Laboratory 
Assistant. 



class of fifty -nine 



54 



class of fifty -nine 



First Row: 

Robert Almont Hollov\'ay, Emporia; 
AXA. 

Clyde Douglas Joyce. Fieldale; Bas- 
ketball (3), Captain (3); Baseball (3). 

John Thomas Kremer. Jr.. 331 Jef- 
ferson St., Winchester; KA; Sophomore 
Class Historian; Junior Class Historian. 



Second Row: 

Richard Allen LeHew, 76 Alleghany 
St., Clifton Forge; HKA. 

Robert Nance Lominack. Jr.. 12 
Madison Lane, Newport News; AIi)<I'; 
Football (1); Track (2); Baseball (1); 
Glee Club (2, 3); Spanish Assistant 
(3). 

Armistead Hunter Long, Fayette- 
ville, W. Va.; HKA; Tiger (3). 



Third Row: 

Charles French Lucas, 716 Wood- 
lawn Ave., Beckley, W. Va.; HKA; 
Student Christian Association (2, 3), 
Secretary-Treasurer (2), Vice President 
(3); Sophomore Class President; Inter- 
fraternity Council (3); Pi Kappa Al- 
pha President (3). 

Reginald Sheldon Lynch, 1820 

Oakridge Dr., Charleston, W. Va.; 

K2, 2T; Hampden-Sydney Magazine 
(1, 2, 3). 

Drury Hunter Marrow. Ill, Union 
Level; X4>. 



Fourth Row: 

John Rothwell Montgomery. 220 
North Jefferson St., Lewisburg, W.Va.; 
eX; Football (1, 2, 3): Glee Club (1, 
2,3). 

David McIlwaine Moore, 2146 Nor- 
walk Ave., Los Angeles, Calif.; H2*; 
Football (1); Track (1, 2); Cross 
Country Track (2, 3); Student Chris- 
tian Association Cabinet (2); Tiger 
(3); Independent Organization (1, 2, 
3), Vice President (3); Glee Club (1, 
2, 3). 

Elbert Plummer Osborne, Jr., 
Bremo Bluff; 6X, 112$; KALEIDOSCOPE 
(3); Chemistry Laboratory Assistant 
(2, 3); Theta Chi Treasurer (2, 3). 










5? 




First Row: 

Charles Alfred Petersen. Jr., 2331 
Broadway Ave., Roanoke: Independent 
Organization (1, 2, 3); Fencing Team 
(1, 2), Secretary (2); Tiger Band (1, 
2); Chemistry Laboratory Assistant (2, 

Robert Christopher Pierle, IV, 
Stratton St., Logan, W. Va.; K2, H2*. 

Thomas Buchanan Porterfield, II, 
Meadow Brook Farm, Glade Spring; 
nKA: Pi Kappa Alpha Treasurer (3). 



Second Row: 

James Jackson Henry Price, 30108 
South Delaney St., Orlando, Fla.; AXA, 
I124>: Student Christian Association 
(3): Tiger (1, 2, 3); Glee Club (1, 2, 
3); Library Assistant (3). 

Arthur Woolford Raine, Chucka- 
tuck; ICA. 

John Neville Ralsten, 117 Hill Park 
Dr., Beckley, W. Va.: HKA; Football 
(1): Track (1, 2): Student Council 
(3): Sophomore Class Vice President; 
Pi Kappa Alpha Secretary (3). 



Third Row: 

Edward Hagan Richmond, Jr., Gate 
City: 2X. 

William Shackleton Richmond, St. 
Paul; niCA; Football (1, 2, 3): Fresh- 
man Class Vice President; Junior Class 
Vice President. 

George Edward Rickman, 305 Beech 
St., Farmville; KA; Baseball (1, 2, 3); 
Glee Club (1). 



Fourth Row: 

David Arthur Robb, Jr., 715 - 14th 
St., Alexandria; KA, OAK; Student 
Body Secretary-Treasurer (2); Student 
Body Vice President (3); J.V. Basket- 
ball (1); German Club Vice President 
(3); Omicron Delta Kappa Freshman 
Award. 

James Conrad Robbins. Bel Air, Md. 

Marvin Wade Scott. 349 Roxbury 
St., CHfton Forge; Glee Club (2, 3): 
Jongleurs (1): Tiger Band (1). 



class of fifty -nine 



56 



class of fifty -nine 



First Row; 

John Murdaugh Shepherd, Jr., 8704 
Holly Hill Rd., Richmond; eX; Cress 
Country (1); Glee Club (1, 2, 3). 

L.\\\RENCE NORFLEET SMITH, Jr., 439 
W. Washington St., Suffolk; KA; Foot- 
ball (1, 2, 3); J.V. Basketball (1, 2); 
Tennis (1, 2); Freshman Class Histo- 
rian. 

Taylor Robison Smith, 403 Hanover 
St., Fredericksburg; -X; Glee Club (1, 
2). 



Second Rotu; 

Richard Price Spitler. lUO Boiling 
Ave., Norfolk; AA<f>. 

Hubert Ray Stallard, Presbyterian 
Home, Lynchburg; X*; Football (1); 
Glee Club (2, 3). 

William Garland Tarrant, III, 26 
WilKvay Ave., Richmond; K2; Football 
(1); Kaleidoscope (2). 



Third Roil'; 

James M.^ckey Trammell, 610 Stone- 
wall Dr., Charleston, W. Va,; HKA; 
Football (1). 

Randolph King Waddill, R. F. D. 2, 
Meherrin; OX; Track (1, 2, 3); Cross 
Country (1, 2, 3); KALEIDOSCOPE (1, 
2, 3 ) ; Student Christian Association 
(2, 3); Glee Club (1, 2, 3). 

Marion Bagley Walker, Jr., 2619 
Waterworks Rd., Norfolk; HKA; Tiger 
(1, 2), News Editor (2). 



Fourth Row: 

Frederick Garrett Weaver, Arrow- 
head Point, Medford Lakes, N. J.; SX; 
Football Manager (1, 2); Cheerleader 
(1). 

Ch.^rter Wells, Jr., 210 West 33rd 
St., Norfolk; A^re, TKA; Independent 
Organization (1, 2, 3); Debate Team 
(1, 2, 3); Jongleurs (1, 2, 3), Vice 
President ( 3 ) ; Tau Kappa Alpha Vice 
President (3); Alpha Psi Omega Vice 
President (3). 

Frank Hope White, White's Mill 
Rd., Abington; KA; Intramural Man- 
ager (3). 





,1^ 



^I7i4 ini m 




57 








First Row: 

Donald Pope Whitley, 3807 Sulgrave 
Rd., Richmond; HKA, HAE, OAK; 
Txger (1, 2, 3), Co-Sports Editor (2), 
Sports Editor (3); Freshman Class Sec- 
retary-Treasurer; Sophomore Class Sec- 
retary Treasurer; German Club (2, 3), 
Secretary-Treasurer (2), President (3); 
Director of Athletic Publicity (2, 3); 
Pi Delta Epsilon Vice President (3). 

Ronald Tyler Whitley, 3807 Sul- 
grave Rd., Richmond: niCA, OAK, 
nAE, 112*; Tiger (1, 2, 3), Co-Sports 
Editor (2), Co-Editor-in-Chief (3); Pi 
Kappa Alpha Treasurer (2); Pi Delta 
Epsilon Freshman Award. 

John Richard Wilcox, 2400 Buck- 
ingham Ave., Richmond; 9X, OAK, 
112*, IIAE; Kaleidoscope (3); Student 
Christian Association Cabinet (3); Stu- 
dent Council (1), Alternate (3); Tiger 
(2, 3), Feature Editor (2), Co-Editor- 
in-Chief (3); Glee Club (1, 2, 3); 
Theta Chi Secretary (2, 3); Eta Sigma 
Phi Pyloros (3). 

Second Row: 

William Palmer Wilkins, Jr., Tim- 
berlake Rd., Lynchburg; HKA; Football 
Manager ( 1, 2, 3). 

Lawrence Barron Wood, Jr., 4304 
Victoria Blvd., Hampton; OX, H2*; 
Kaleidoscope (3); Student Council 
Alternate (2); Student Assembly (3); 
Junior Class Secretary-Treasurer; Jong- 
leurs (1); Eta Sigma Phi Secretary (3). 

James Kendrick Woodley, Jr., 405 
St. Christopher's Rd., Richmond; 2X; 
Tiger Band (1). 

Third Row: 

Robert Lawrence Woosley, Jr., 

Brookneal; 6K. 

Julian Howard Yeatman, Jr., Fork 

Union; OX. 



class of fifty -nine 



58 



class of 

nineteen 

sixty 








'^P- 



Dodson, Stone, Myers, Spalding 



OFFICERS 

Carter Watkins Stone 
President 

Henry Cannon Spalding, Jr. 
Vice President 

Roland Webster Dodson 
Secretary -Treasurer 

Malcolm James Myers 
Historian 



Top: Humphreys, Cooke, Harlow, McLean 
Bottom: Cox 



59 




class of 



^h 







Fourth Row: 

Edward Hunter Bryant. Jr. 

4615 Leonard Parkway, Richmond 
William Owen Bryant 

Pinetag Estates, Danville 
William Garfield Bunch, Jr. 

600 Hamilton St. Roanoke Rapids, 
N. C. 
Errett Hargrove Callahan. Jr. 

3412 Plymouth Place, Lynchburg 

Fifth Row: 

Hawes Campbell. Ill 

2016 Stuart Ave., Richmond 
Andrew Thornton Canada, Jr. 

2508 South Jefferson St., Roanoke 
Walter Clay Chapman, Jr. 

148 Lewis Ave., Salem 
Jack Hamlin Chappell 

3215 Windsor Rd., Roanoke 

Sixth Row: 

Charles Bonham Collman 

3943 Chamberlayne Ave., Richmond 
Henry Bradbury Coons, III 

943 Rankine Rd., Niagara Falls, N.Y. 
William Benjamin Costenbader, Jr. 

305 - 49th St., Virginia Beach 
John Crawford Crump, III 

3606 Moss Side Ave., Richmond 

Seventh Row: 

Joseph Holden Cutler, Jr. 

2240 Windsor Ave., S.W., Roanoke 
Thomas Harry Darnes, Jr. 

3814 North 7th St., Arlington 
George Parker Davis 

43 Rivermont Dr., Newport News 
Henry Thomas Davis, Jr. 

5701 Forest Hills Ave., Richmond 



First Row: 

Earl Leighton Abbott, Jr. 

916 McCormick Blvd., Clifton Forge 
Thomas Nelson Allen 

Bon Air 

Stuart Rayneir Andrews 

Crozet 
Dan Henry Barkhouser 

314 Greenway Rd., Staunton 

Second Row: 

Silas Wright Barnes, Jr. 

Crozet 
Charles Alexander Baughan, III 

3301 St. Paul St., Baltimore 18, Md. 
George Philip Berger 

5028 Sylvan Rd., Richmond 
Nelson Beveridge Berry 

Falmouth 

Third Row: 

Brooks Edwards Blunck 

Hotel Statler, Washington, D. C. 
Henry Elliotte Boswell, III 

BurkeviUe 
Robert Gamble Bowers 

3616 Seminary Ave., Richmond 
James Robert Bray 

213 West Road, Portsmouth 



^¥km;% 









60 



sixty 



First Row: 

Brian Armstead Dementi 

6928 W'oodrow Terrace, Richmond 
George Edward Dobyns 

Rural Retreat 
Roland Webster Dodson 

73 5 Franklin Circle, Portsmouth 
William Charles Doughty 

Willis Wharf 

Second Rotr. 

Lewis Harrison Drew 

506 Bancroft Ave., Richmond 
Nelson Tickner Dcrden 

3508 Spottswood Place, Hampton 
Clayton Williams Eisinger 

7830 Aberdeen Rd.. Bethesda, Md. 
Harry Byrd Elam 

Prospect 

Third Row: 

Donald Tilson Erwin 

921 Chester St., Bristol 
Thomas Keith Farmer 

209 Washington Sq., Richlands 
James Robert Felty 

Covington 
Donald Allen Fowler 

1731 Valley Ave., Winchester 



^ «- 1^' ^rar ^ 

1^ 1^ /^ 




^k^M 





Fourth Row: 

Francis Meriwether Fowlkes, Jr. 

1006 Winding Way, Baltimore, Md. 
Edward Heald Fox 

240 Norfolk Ave., Lynchburg 
Robert Alexander Furr, Jr. 

383 Collicello St., Harrisonburg 
Wallace William Giglio 

3 Simmons St., Tcrrington, Conn. 

Fifth Row: 

William Hugh Goodwyn, Jr. 

118 West Gill St., Chester 
James Henry Grant, Jr. 

98 Tuckahoe Blvd., Richmond 
John Frederick Graves 

Boulevard Post Office 
John Nelson Harrington, Jr. 

4th Ave., Farmville 

Sixth Roto; 

Leon Wayne Hawker 

700 Berryman Ave., Danville 
Emmett Martin Hedgepeth, Jr. 

Crestwood Dr., Rosboro, N. C. 
Thomas Algernon Hickman 

Painter 
Frederick Lane Hoback, Jr. 

205 Locust Ave., Salem 

Seventh Row: 

Murrill Norton Howe, Jr. 

1208 Avondale Ave., Richmond 

Box 95, Salonika, Greece 
George Percival Hunter, Jr. 

5514 North 19th St., Arlington 
Waverly Glenn Hurt 

222 West Broad St., Blackstone 
John Charles Johnson 

207 West James St., Mt. Olive, N.C. 



61 




class of 



First Ro W.- 
Thomas Henry Jones 

6510 North 16th St., Arlington 
James Eley Jordan, Jr. 

511 St. Christopher's Rd. Richmond 
Carl Edloe Kauffmann 

7 Gildersleeve Wood, Charlottesville 
David Anderson Knotts 

106 South Ford Ave., Wilmington, 

Del. 

Second Row: 

Robert Myrtland Lloyd 

RockviUe 
John Glen McNiel, Jr. 

1219 Whitby Rd., Richmond 
Floyd Vernell Martin 

2001 Hughes Ave., Lynchburg 
Benja.min Stephen Morgan, III 

Wake 

Third Row: 

John William Myers, III 

1733 Chamberlain St., South Boston 
Malcolm James Myers 

Halifax 
John Evangelo Pappas 

425 Western Branch Blvd., 

Portsmouth 
Robert Mark Pence 

1714 Mason Lane, Charlottesville 



Fourth Row: 

Paul McNeil Penick 

Ross Rd., Lexington 
Thomas Garrett Pretlow 

702 Main St., Warrenton 
Thomas Edwin Reese 

Oak Lane, Wakefield 
William Forrest Reveley 

Sraithfield 

Fifth Row: 

John Brawner Robbins 

V. A. Center, Bath, N. Y. 
William Archibald Robertson 

1211 Wilmington Ave., Richmond 
Bartlett Roper, Jr. 

1691 Fairfax Ave., Petersburg 
John Barnes Sanders, Jr. 

Richlands 

Sixth Row: 

Thomas Long Sarvay, Jr. 

4015 Mt. Vernon St., Richmond 
William Thelin Saunders, Jr. 

3715 Chesapeake Ave., Hampton 
Gilbert Hunt Sayres 

190 South Winfree St., Chester 
Raymond McKendree Scruggs 

217 Alleghany St., Clifton Forge 

Seventh Row: 

Anthony Crawford Sherman 
Pearisburg 

George Ethelbert Shield, Jr. 

1 10 Dogwood Dr., Newport News 
Gordon Marshall Shoemaker 

3910 Atlantic Ave, Virginia Beach 
Garnett Floyd Smith 

1200 Confederate Ave., Richmond 




62 



sixty 



First Rote. 

Landon Cater Smith 

1715 Varnia St., Petersburg 
Henry Cannon Spalding. Jr. 

1414 Park Ave., Richmond 
Alan David Stein 

410 Brackcnridge Ave., Norfolk 
Robert Edward Bruce Stewart, III 

405 N. Washington St., Portsmouth 

Second Row: 

Douglas Harrison Stinespring 

Presbyterian Home, Lynchburg 
Carter W'atkins Stone 

15 Maxwell Rd.. Richmond 
Herbert William Swertfecer. Jr. 

Penquin Place, Bird Neck Point, 

Virginia Beach 
John Richard Swisher 

Presbyterian Home, Lynchburg 

Third Roic: 

Henry Armand Terjen. Jr. 

930 Graydon Ave., Norfolk 
Elwood Douglas Vaughan. Jr. 

227 Taylor Ave., Salem 
Walter Wood Walker 

1544 Quarrier St., Charleston.W.Ya. 
Raymond Byrd Wallace, Jr. 

5905 Crestwood Ave., Richmond 









Fourth Row: 

Edward Ernest Wambersie, Jr. 

Orange 
William Edward Ware, Jr. 

Dunnsville 
William Griffin Waters 

1615 Laburnum Ave., Richmond 
John Marvin Wells, Jr. 

888 Chester Rd., Charleston, W.Va. 

Fifth Row: 

Richard Wayne Wertz 

2257 Windsor Ave., S.W., Roanoke 
Paul Fletcher White 

318 Lee St., Richlands 
Howard Vrooman Whitney, III 

1616 Nottoway Ave., Richmond 
William Thomas Wilson 

201 East Virginia Ave., Crewe 

Sixth Row: 

Joseph Henry Wood 

815 Palace Blvd., Clifton Forge 
Emmett Daniel Boaz Yancey 

Yancey Mills 
Richard Alexander Yancey, Jr. 

Yancey Mills 



63 




Williams. Moore, Mower 



OFFICERS 

Scott Liles Bowen 
President 

Robert Deeble Moore 
Vice President 

Donald Roger Mower, Jr. 
Secretary-Treasurer 

WiLLi.Mii Bry.ant Willlams, Jr. 
Historian 



class of 

nineteen 

sixty-one 




64 



class of 
sixty-one 

First Ron; 

John Marshall Acken 

Mendenhall, Penna, 
W'lLLLwi James Adams 

628 North Peninsular Dr., 

Daytona Beach, Fla. 
Charles Palmer Alexander, Jr. 

Moody Air Force Base, Ga. 
Leo Robnette Andrews. Jr. 

200 Cleve Dr., Falls Church 

Second Row 

Ryland Ashby Babe. Jr. 

5600 Briarclitf Rd., Richmond 
Robert McClellean Barcer 

Oakland Farm, Appomattox 
W'lLLUM Edmund Barnes 

3158 St. Andrews Braned, 

Charleston, S. C. 
George Michael Bedinger 

1031 Beech Ave., Charleston, W.Va. 

Third Row. 

James Frank Bickers. Ill 

312 Alleghany St., Clifton Forge 
Forest Gilmore Bogan. Jr. 

5404 Toddsbury Rd., Richmond 
Thornton Luke Hoggs 

Sutton, W. Va. 
Scott Liles Bowen 

Bramwell, Va. 

Fourth Row: 

Lewis William Bridgforth 

1000 West Virginia Ave., Crewe 
Scott Broaddus 

5503 Kingsburg Rd., Richmond 
John Bagby Browning 

Flint Hill 
Beverly Stuart Burton 

217 Pinner St., Suffolk 

fifth Row: 

Andrew Joseph Canada, Jr. 

1527 Somerset Dr., Lynchburg 
James Frederick Carper 

McLean 
John Bondurant Carson 

Prospect 
Richard Bryant Chappell 

3215 Windsor Rd., Roanoke 

Sixth Row: 

Wilkin Richard Clark 

466 Magnolia Ave., Welch, W. Va. 
Richard Leffincwell Chenery, III 

1541 Woodrow St., Shreveport, La. 
Carroll Alexander Cloninger 

Paw Creek, N. C. 
James Marcus Cooley 

2305 Waldo Lane, Richmond 

Seventh Roui: 

Richard Edmunds Coons 

943 Rankine Rd., Niagara Falls, 

N. Y. 
Norman Carter Cooper 

623 Woodland Dr., Greensboro, 

N. C. 
Clark Southerland Councill 

208 West James St., Mt. Olive, 

N. C. 
Jacques Antonio Ettienne Deshons 

23 Rue Terral, Montpellier 

(Herault), France 













65 






ft. r^ r'^^ 

m ^, f*\ r^ 



class of 












First Roiti: 

Lewis Wesley Drake, Jr. 

23 5 Caperton Ave., Lawrenceburg, 
Tenn. 

Donald Laban Edmunds 

924 Forest Park Blvd., Roanoke 

Robert Byrnes Ewald, III 
114 Coney St., Dublin, Ga. 

Louis McLane Fisher, Jr. 
Cockeysville, Md. 

Second Kow: 

Harry Ditman Flory 

Rockingham, Elkton 
Charles Hardwicke Frischkorn, Jr. 

3314 Gloucester Rd., Richmond 
Warren Herndon Gardner 

366 Highland Ave., S.W., Roanoke 
Edward Kirkwood Godsey, Jr. 

Madison Heights 

Third Kow. 

Harvey Beecher Gram, III 

5804 Overlea Rd., Washington, D.C. 
Charles Sidney Griffin 

539 Carl St., Norfolk 
John Randolph Page Hamilton 

Gloucester County 
Larry Wayne Hammer 

Amelia 

Fourth Kow: 

George William Harding, Jr. 

916 West Second St., Roanoke 

Rapids, N. C. 
Daniel McCracken Hawks 

24 Pannill St., Petersburg 
Tarry Lyon Helsley 

Woodstock 
John Randolph Higgs 
Star Route, Staunton 

Fifth Kow: 

Richard Reherd Holloman 

246 Campbell St., Harrisonburg 
David Oliver Holman 

Cedarcroft, Kenneth Square, Penna. 
Dennis Oakley Howland 

2303 Wedgewood Ave., Richmond 
Wayne Edward Hoy 

1106 Owen Ave., South Boston 

Sixth Kow: 

Joseph Osborne Humphreys 

8 Hobart St., Bronxville, N. Y. 
Chapman Kendall Hunter 

Appomattox 
Thomas Loyal Jenks 

2519 Kenneth Court, Scotch Plains, 

N.J. 
David Larcom Johnson 

1517 Laburnum Ave., Richmond 

Seventh Kow: 

Frederick Floyd Johnson 

Parrish Court, Covington 
Stephen Holmes Johnson 

217 Pearl St., Suffolk 
Harry Benjamin Jones, Jr. 

Stone, Ky. 
Thomas Carroll Kaufman 

212 Winston Rd., Portsmouth 



66 



sixty-one 

First Row: 

Hugh Kirkpatrick Leary 

ni8 West Ave., Richmond 
Richard McCarthy. Ill 

436 Bets Place, Metairie, La. 
James Brown McCaw, III 

101 64th St., Virginia Beach 
Daniel Walter McKeel. Jr. 

205 Banbury Rd., Richmond 

Second Row: 

George Jennings McVey 

2018 Stuart Ave., Richmond 
Thomas Lyle Marshall 

Pamplin 
Gary Burwell Mayo, III 

329 Lexington Rd., Richmond 
Paul Edgar Mellon 

1228 Dale Dr., Silver Spring, Md. 

Third Row: 

Henry von Lengerke Meyer, III 

Viola Rd., Suffenn, N. Y. 
Marx Emil Mitteldorfer. Jr. 

4221 Kingcrest Parkway, Richmond 
Robert Deeble Moore 

7602 North Pinehill, Richmond 
Gharles Clayton Morton 

1303 Calhoun St., New Orleans, La. 

Fourth Row: 

Donald Roger Mower, Jr. 

23 3 Hayes Ave., Charleston, W. Va. 
William Michael O'Brien 

3045 Willow Rd., Roanoke 
George Martin 0"M.\ra 

2620 Lafayette Ave., Richmond 
John Harold Osterman, Jr. 

605 North Davis Ave., Richmond 

Fifth Row: 

Kelly Ennis Overcash 

481 Hawthorne Dr., Danville 
William Hines Payne 

Halifax 

Marshall Nuckols Pearman, Jr. 

3904 West Franklin St., Richmond 
James Keith Porter 

407 South Side Rd., Virginia Beach 

Sixth Row: 

Joseph Brown Prince, Jr. 

1578 Westover Ave., Petersburg 
James Jennings Pugh, Jr. 

Madisonville 
Howard D.wid Reitz, II 

Ford, Beckley, W. Va. 
James Albert Repass 

Route 2, Salem 

Seventh Row: 

Eugene Edward Rich, Jr. 

6 Stratford Rd., Newport News 
Thomas Linwood Risby, Jr. 

4614 Archer Rd., Richmond 
John Edward Roberts, Jr. 

205 Locust Ave., Alexandria 
William Donald Rogerson 

407 Tuckahoe Blvd., Richmond 




















67 







o 







1^ . 







*N 





-I 



p ^ in 

4^ di:%^i^ 



class of 
sixty -one 

First Row: 

William Tyler Ross, Jr. 

2022 Mt. Vernon Rd., Roanoke 
Jesse Morton Rosser 

Appomattox 
David Warren Rucker 

745 Harcourt Rd., Grosse Pointe 

Park, Detroit, Mich. 
John Lloyd Seaman 

1112 Prince St., Alexandria 

Second Kow: 

Gary Winston Shultz 

Garson 
Donald Edmond Simmons 

Lawrenceville 
Jennings Scott Simms 

3901 Washington Ave., Gharleston, 

W. Va. 
James Hunter Slaughter 

6116 Glover Lane, Richmond 

Thxrd Row: 

Bradley Wallace Smith 

11 Pine Terrace West, Short Hills, 

N.J. 
David Hale Smith 

10 Carmel Ave., Brewster, N. Y. 
Olen Glifford Stewart 

8141 Old Ocean View Rd., Norfolk 
Harry Benjamin Stone, III 

2436 Lincoln Ave., Roanoke 

Fourtfi Roiu: 

Richard Lingle Stroupe 

Route #3, Salem 
Donald Tyler Swift 

904 Brompton St., Fredericksburg 
James Lewis Swisher 

Presbyterian Home, Lynchburg 
Samuel Lewis Tarry 

Boydton 

Fifth Row: 

Curtis Hampton Thomas, Jr. 
100 Valley Dr., Sophia, W. Va. 

Justus McRay Tucker, Jr. 

2375 Greenway Ave., Winston- 
Salem, N. G. 

Bennett Moseley Venable, Jr. 

116 Wellington Rd., Garden Gity, 
N. Y. 

Edward Gharles Veprovsky 

167-17 - 27th Ave., Flushing, N. Y. 

Sixth Row: 

Lewis Meriwether Walker, III 

R. F. D. #2, Petersburg 
Robert Edward Wallace 

1207 Simms St., Gharleston, W. Va. 
John Samuel Waring, III 

Dunnsvillc 
Walter John Wilke 

144 Rainbow Trail, Denville, N. J. 

Seventh Roar 

Thomas Gurtis Williams, Jr. 

2 North Elm Ave., Highland Springs 
William Bryant Williams, Jr. 

311 - 61st St., Newport News 
Michael Louis Woosley 

Brookneal 



68 




Memorial Library 



Class of Nineteen Fifty-nine 
(Members not pictured) 

Edward Dorset Crocker. Bel Air, 
Md. 

Charles Munroe Dennis, 830 
Montgomery Ave., Bryn Mawr, 
Penna.; AXA. 

James Earl Edwards, North Court 
St., Windsor: KA. 

RiCH.ARD Pope McGrath, 544 
Randolph Ave., Cape Charles; OX. 

John Nuttal Meadows, Jr., 33 
Stratford Rd., Newport News; 9X. 

William Stewart Pierce, 2719 
Bucknell Ave., Charlotte, N. C; 
K2; J.V. Basketball (1); Baseball 
(1. 2). 

Warren Allen Sawyer, 4808 
Harford Rd., Baltimore, Md.; K2. 

Henry Holt Sheppard, 5502 Riv- 
erside Dr., Richmond; K2; Football 
(1); Baseball (1, 2, 3); Kaleido- 
scope (3); Student Assembly (3); 
Interfraternity Council (3); Kappa 
Sigma President (3); Student-Fac- 
ulty Relations Committee (3). 

Fred Goodier Warren, 7707 Back- 
us Lane, Bethesda, Md.; S*. 



Class of Nineteen Sl\ty 
(Members not pictured) 

Dean Adcock Bailey, Yorktown. 

William George Benson. Win- 
frey Rd., Glen Allen. 

Alfred Tolson Brooks, Jr., 108 
Alleghany St., Clifton Forge. 

Robert Joseph Burnette, Buffalo 
Junction. 

Michael Hill Dills. 2473 River- 
mont Ave., Lynchburg. 

Marshall Reid Ebert, 911 Lang- 
horne Rd., Lynchburg. 

James Edwards Haley. 314 Ten- 
nessee Ave., Pineville, Ky. 

James David Hanshaw, 11 Valley 
View, Holden, W. Va. 

Joseph Charles Hillier, 201 
North Richmond St., Chester. 

Guy McIver Hooks, Jr., 6303 Val- 
ley Rd., Bethesda, Md. 

Wayne Commie McLean, 5131 
Bancs Lane, Richmond. 

Frank Holden Mastin, Jr.. 418 
Boulevard, Richmond. 

William Earl Overcash, Jr., 481 
Hawthorne Dr., Danville. 



Robert Howell Price, Jr., 905 
Tremont Rd., Salem. 

Kenneth Roop Smith. Jr., 1633 
Glenwood Ave., Raleigh, N. C. 

Thomas George Underwood, Sol- 
diers Rest Farm, Gainesville. 

Thomas Griffin Williams, Jr.. 
1 Downing Place, Newport News. 



Class of Nineteen Sixty-one 
(Members not pictured) 

John Michael Callaway, 807 
Lake Dr., Welch, W. Va. 

Robert David Davenport, Jr.. 
2514 Staples Mill Rd., Richmond. 

Josiah Edgar Haynsworth, IH, 
1621 Link Rd., Lynchburg. 

Winston Campbell Johnston, 
Fourth Ave. Ext., Farmville. 

Robert Kerns Norfleet, Holland. 

Jerome Anthony Rincewald, 302 
Howard Ave., Fairlawn, N. J. 

Charles Hayward Sears, Jr., 603 
South Ave., Portsmouth. 

John Robert Stump, 1034 Pine 
St., Norton. 

Boyd Alton Webb, Farmville. 

Eric Bland Zimmerman, West 
Point. 



69 





Student liuJy Officers: Rubb, Uuokc, Allen 




the activities 



H. 



LAMPDEN'SYDNEY offers a 
variety of activities for men of 
different interests who wish to con' 
tribute to the welfare of the Col- 
lege and the student body. Student 
self-government has long been a 
cherished tradition which is still 
loyally executed by the student 
body. Student organizations also 
include a Student Christian Asso- 
ciation, literary society, dramatic 
group, glee club, and three student 
publications. There are local chap- 
ters of eight national honorary 
fraternities including Phi Beta 
Kappa and Omicron Delta Kappa. 






David Arthur Robb, Jr. 
Vice President 



Thomas Nelson Allen 
Secretary-Treasurer 



Edward Eugene Cooke 
President 



Preamble; The Constitution of the Student Body: We, the 
members of the Student Body at Hampden-Sydney College, real- 
ising the responsibilities and duties to our democratic heritage, in 
order to enjoy freedom through wise campus government, and to 
preserve the good name of the College, do adopt this Constitution. 



hampden- Sydney student government 




STUDENT COUNCIL 
First Row: 
Edward Swain Harlow, Jr. 

Richmond Senior 

Frederick Wheelock Wells 

Richmond Senior 

John Neville Ralsten 

Beckley, W. Va Junior 

David Arthur Robb, Jr. 

Alexandria Junior 

Second Row: 

Henry Thomas D.avis, Jr. 

Richmond Sophomore 

William Hugh Goodwyn. Jr. 

Chester Sophomore 

Ryland Ashby Babb, Jr. 

Richmond Freshman 

Richard Leffingwell Chenery, Jr. 

Shreveport, La Freshman 

Alternates (not pictured) 
James Nalle Boyd 

Richmond Senior 

John Richard Wilcox 

Richmond Junior 

John William Myers, III 

South Boston Sophomore 

Beverly Stuart Burton 

Suffolk Freshman 



72 



from THE CONSTITUTION 

The STUDENT COUNCIL, by auth- 
orization of the Board of Trustees and 
the Faculty, shall have jurisdiction over 
matters concerning breaches of the 
Honor Code, and cases appealed from 
the Student Assembly. Cheating, steal- 
ing, or the breaking of a written or 
oral pledge constitutes a breach of the 
Honor Code. 

The duties of the STUDENT AS- 
SEMBLY shall be: 

To grant charters to all campus or- 
ganizations except social fraternities, 
the Student Christian Association, and 
the Interfraternity Council. 

To investigate complaints of vanda- 
lism, gambling, and disorderly conduct, 
and in conjunction with the Admini- 
stration to dispose of the cases as they 
see fit. This applies to any place at 
any time. 

To pass such legislation as shall be 
necessary for the execution of effective 
student government. 

STUDENT ASSEMBLY 

H.\RRY BoRUM Price, III 

\'irginia Beach Chi Phi 

Fr.\ncis Meriwether Fowlkes. 1r. 

Baltimore, Md Chi Phi 

Philip Coleman D.wis 

Gate City Sigma Chi 

James Goss Ferneyhough 

Richmond _ Sigma Chi 

Henry Holt Sheppard 

Richmond Kappa Sigma 

Edward Swain Harlou', Jr. 

Richmond Kappa Sigma 

John Hardy W.\ters, III 

Richmond Pi Kappa Alpha 

XVilliam Shackleton Richmond 

St. Paul Pi Kappa Alpha 

Wall.ace Bennet Hurt 

Blackstone Kappa Alpha 

Francis Joseph Duckwall 

\\ inchester Kappa Alpha 

Richard Ernest Weingart 

Alexandria Theta Chi 

Lawrence Barron Wood, Jr. 

Hampton Theta Chi 

William Luther F.agan, Jr. 

Alexandria Lambda Chi Alpha 

W.\VERLY Glenn Hurt 

Blackstone Lambda Chi Alpha 

R-^LSTON Eugene Ramsey 

Charlotte Court House, Independents 
Bern.\rd KiNSEY Bangley 

Suffolk Independents 

George Jennings McVey 

Richmond Freshmen 

Top; Assembly at work 

First Row: Price, Fowlkes, Davis, Fer- 
neyhough 

Second Row. Harlow, Waters, W. B. 
Hurt, Duckwall 

Third Row: Weingart. Wood, Pagan, 
W. G. Hurt 

Fourth Row: Ramsey, Bangley, McVey 





CS f.. <!!^. C\ 





giM^th ^ M 




73 




from THE CONSTITUTION 



The President shall appoint from 
its membership [Student Assembly] 
a Finance Committee and Faculty 
Relations Committee. 

STUDENT FINANCE 
COMMITTEE 

Edward Swain Harlow, Jr. 

Chairman 
R.ICHARD Ernest Weingart 

Treasurer 
Francis Joseph Duckwall 

Secretary 



Weingart, Harlow, Duckwall 



FACULTY RELATIONS 
COMMITTEE 

Bernard Kinsey Bangley 
Chairman 

William Luther Fagan, Jr. 

Henry Holt Sheppard 

Bangley, Sheppard 




FOOD COMMITTEE 

John Hardy Waters, III 
Chairman 

Alexander Fleet Dillard, Jr. 

Hawes Campbell, III 

Campbell, Dillard 



74 



wno s w 



ho 



Among Students in American Universities and Colleges 

Senior students rceognized in the annual publication after selection on 
the basis of their scholarship, participation and leadership in academic 
and extracurricular activities, citizenship and service to the school, and 
promise of future usefulness. 

James Nalle Boyd 

Richmond 

KA, 'l-BK, OAK, 112*, ^T, XB<I> 

Student Bmiy Secrotary-'Preasurer (2>; Student Body A'ioe IVesident (;i): Koot- 
ball (1. 2. ;i. 4): Student C'liristiim Association Secretary-Treasurer (2); Student 
Council (1, 2); Ilanipden-Sydney MAGAZINE Kilitor (4); Oinicron Delta Kaiijia 
Secretary (4); Onueroii Deltji Kappa h>eslnnan Award; I'lii Beta Kappa Scholar- 
ship Award. 

Edward Eugene Cooke 
Champlain 
X<I>, OAK 

Football (1. 2. 3, 4). fo-captain (4), Honorable Mention All-I,ittle Eipht (3), 
All-Little Eight (4); Student Body Pre.sident (4); Baseball (1. 2, 3, 4), All- 
Mason Di.\on (3), Co-captain (4); Varsity CUdi Vice President (3); Student 
Council (3, 4), Chairnuin (4); Student .\ssenibly (3, 4), Chairman (4). 

Herbert Leigh Seay 
Victoria 
KA, OAK 

Student Christian .\ssociation Vice President (3). lYesident (4); Football (1. 2, 
3. 4); .IV Basketball (1); Track (1, 2); Student Council (2); .lunior Class 
I'resident; Kappa Alpha Vice President (4); Oniicron Delta Kappa Vice Presi- 
dent (4): Interfratemity Council (4). 





Richard Ernest Weingart 

Alexandria 
ex, 'I'BK, OAK, IIAE, 112* 

KALEIDOSCCII'K Editor (4); Student Assemblv (4); Omicron Delta Kappa Pres- 
ident (4); Student Finance Board Treasurer (4); TIGER (1, 2, 3, 4), News 
Editor (2), Editor-in-Chief (3), Feature Editor (4); Union-Philanthropic Literary 
Society (1, 2. 3. 4), Secretary (1), Chaplain (2); Sophomore Class SeCTetar.v- 
Treasurer; .lunior Class Secretary-Treasurer: Senior Class President; English 
.Assistant (3, 4); Pi Delta Epsilon President (4); Pi Delta Epsilon Freshman 
Award: Theta Chi Secretary (2i. President (4). 





Weingart 



75 




OFFICERS 

Richard Ernest Weingart President 

Herbert Leigh Seay Vice President 

James Nalle Boyd Secretary 

Robert Thrustqn Hubard, Jr Treasurer 



omicron delta kappa 

NATIONAL LEADERSHIP HONOR SOCIETY 

Founded at Washington and Lee University 1914 

Established at Hampden-Sydney College 1924 

The purpose of Omicron Delta Kappa: 

First, to recognize men who have attained a high standard of 
efficiency in collegiate activities and to inspire others to strive 
for attainments along similar lines: 

Second, to bring together the most representative men in all 
phases of collegiate life and thus to create an organization which 
will help to mould the sentiment of the institution on questions 
of local and intercollegiate interest; 

Third, to bring together members of the faculty and student 
body of the institution on a bcsis of mutual interest and under- 
standing. 

Fratrcs in Urbe 

Claudius Hornby Pritchard, Jr. 
Joseph Clarke Robert 
Robert Joseph Thalman 
David Cooper Wilson 
James Henry Curry Winston 



Robert Kincaid Brock 
John Stokeley Fulton 
Edgar Graham Gammon 
Benjamin Rice Lacy, Jr. 
Ray Atkinson Moore 



Fratres 
Denison Maurice Allan 
Thomas Edward Crawley 
Francis Ghigo 
Thomas Edward Gilmer 



Facilitate 
Robert Thruston Hubard, Jr. 
Charles Ferguson McRae 
Philip Hortenstine Ropp 
Graves Haydon Thompson 



Fratres in CoHegio 
James Nalle Boyd Frederick Whellock Wells 

Edward Eugene Cooke David Arthur Robb, Jr. 

Herbert Leigh Seay Donald Pope Whitley 

Richard Ernest Weingart Ronald Tyler Whitley 






,^. 




A 

d 







Boyd 


Cooke 


Seay 


Weingart 


Wells 


Robb 


Whitley, D. P. 
76 


Whitley, R. T 



phi beta kappa society 




Founded at College of William and Mary 1776 
Established at Hampden-Sydney College 1949 

Fratres in Vrhe 

Edgar Graham Gammon 
Benjamin Rice Lacy, Jr. 
Joseph Clarke Robert 

Fratres in Facilitate 



Denison Maurice Allan 
Thomas Edward Gilmer 
Weyland Thomas Joyner 
John Payson Kennedy 
Russell Charles MacDonald 



Charles Ferguson McRae 
Hinton Baxter Overcash 
Philip Hortenstine Ropp 
Graves Haydon Thompson 
Marcellus Emron Waddill 



Thomas Jetferson Wcrtenbakcr 



James Nalle Boyd 
Woodford Meade Broaddu 
Owen Holmes Carter 



Fratres 171 Collegto 

Arglc Scott Garrow, Jr. 
John Elliotte Harwood, Jr. 
Wellford Warriner Inge, Jr 



Richard Ernest Weingart 



Boyd, Broaddus 
Carter, Garrow 
Harwood, Inge 
Weingart 





The following members of the Class of 1957 were 
elected to membership: 

George Campbell Bird 
Henry Hanna McVey, III 
Frank Stanley Moore, Jr. 
William Lee Odom 
Claude Graham Pembroke, Jr. 



77 




student christian association 

Preamble: The Constitution of the Student Christian Asso- 
ciation. We, the members of the Student Christian Association of 
Hampden-Sydney CoUege, beheving in God as Creator and Ruler 
of the Universe, and in Jesus Christ, His only Son, as Savior, and 
in the Holy Spirit, do ordain and establish this constitution. 

THE CABINET 



James Henry Grant, Jr. 
Chi Phi 

William Stewart Pierce 
Kappa Sigma 

Elwood Douglas Vaughan, Jr. 
Theta Chi 

John Hardy Waters, III 
Pi Kappa Alpha 

James Jackson Henry Price 
Lambda Chi Alpha 

Paul Fletcher White 
Kappa Alpha 

James Renwick Kennedy, Jr. 
Independents 

John Richard Wilcox 
Westminster Fellowship 



Herbert Leigh Seay 
President 

Charles French Lucas 
Vice President 

Henry Thomas Davis, Jr. 
SecretaryTreasurer 



Randolph King Waddill 
Baptist Student Union 

George Percival Hunter, Jr. 
Canterbury Club 

John Elliotts Harwood, Jr. 
Wesley Foundation 

Joseph Albert Leafe 
Senior Class 

James Robert Hippensteele 
Junior Class 

Anthony Crawford Sherman 
Sophomore Class 

EcoTT Liles Bowen 
Freshman Class 

Dr. Joseph B. Glower 

Dr. Ben R. Lacy, Jr. 

Advisors 

FALL RELIGIOUS EMPHASIS 
WEEK 

November 3 - 7, 1957 
"A Firm Faith for Strong Men" 



Cloc\wise: Seay, Bowen, Price, Sherman, White, Vaughan, Leafe, Waters, Hippensteele, Wilco.x, Grant, Davis. 

78 




LEADERSHIP FOR RELIGIOUS EMPHASIS WEEK 



Dr. Harold J. Dudley, B.A. Hampden-Sydney 
College; Th.M. Union Theological Seminary; 
D.D. Southwestern. Upon leaving College he 
spent time catching for Syracuse in the Inter- 
national League. After attending Seminary, he 
held pastorates at the First Presbyterian Churches 
of Kinston, N. C; Birmingham, Ala.; and Wil- 
son, N. C. He is now executive secretary of the 
Synod of North Carolina. 



Dr. Ben L.^cy Rose, B.A. Davidson College; 
B.D., Th.M., Th.D. Union Theological Semi- 
nary. During World War I he was chaplain of 
the 113th Mechanized Cavalry. He has served 
as the minister of the Central Presbyterian 
Church of Bristol, Va., and the First Presby- 
terian Church of Wilmington, N. C. He is now 
Professor of Homolitics at Union Seminary in 
Richmond. 



hampden-sydney lettermen 



FOOTBALL 

W. G. Benson 

J. N. Boyd 

T. S. Bryant, Jr. 

F. Buck 

W. C. Chapman, Jr. 

E. E. Cooke 

H. T. Davis, Jr. 

M. R. Ebert 

J. R. Felty 

R. A. Furr, Jr. 

W. W. Giglio 

W. H. Goodwyn, Jr. 

E. S. Harlow, Jr. 

J. N. Harrington, Jr. 

F. L. Hoback, Jr. 
H. C. Irby, Jr. 

J. A. Leafe 

J. R. Montgomery 

W. S. Richmond 

H. L. Seay 

J. H. Slaughter 

L. N. Smith, Jr. 

F. W. Wells 

W. T. Wilson 

F. M. Whichard 

TENNIS 

R. Q. Cunningham 
M. R. Ebert 
W. G. Waters 



BASKETBALL 
R. W. Dodson 
L. W. Hammer 
L. W. Hawker 
R. M. Lloyd 

F. V. Martin 
J. H. Putt. Jr. 

G. H. Sayres 

E. C. Shepherd, IV 




MANAGERS 

R. L. Chener)', III 

R. R. Edens 

D. A. Fowler 

W. R. Hess 

J. H. Waters, III 

W. P. Wilkms, Jr. 
80 



BASEBALL 

E. E. Cooke 
P. H. Cox, Jr. 
H. T. Davis, Jr. 
R. W. Dodson 
G. L. Duncan 
E. S. Harlow, Jr. 
R. W. Humphreys 
J. A. Leafe 
W. C. McLean 
G. E. Rickman 

TRACK 

T. N. Allen 

W. G. Benson 

J. L. B. Brown 

W. C. Chapman, Jr. 

W. C. French 

J. F. Graves 

J. R. Hippensteele 

R. M. Lloyd 

G. H. Sayres 

D. H. Stinespring 

R. K. Waddill 

CROSS COUNTRY 

T. N. Allen 
S: W. Copeland 

C. S. Griffin 

J. R. Hippensteele 

D. A. Knotts 
R. K. Waddill 




pi delta epsilon 

HONORARY COLLEGIATE JOURNALISM 
FRATERNITY 

Founded Syracuse University 1909 

Established Hampden-Sydney College 1939 

Purpose: to recognise men for excellence in col- 
legiate journalism: to select the editors and business 
managers of the Hampden-Sydney Tiger and 
Kaleidoscope. 



Frater in facilitate 
Joseph Burner Clowcr 

Fratres in CoUegio 
Earle Provost Dunham, Jr. Richard Ernest Weingart 

Lewis Howard Mundin, III Donald Pope Whitley 

Thomas Henry Scales, Jr. Ronald Tyler Whitley 

Charles Joseph Shaughnessy, III John Richard Wilcox 




Richard Ernest Wiiinlaki 
President 




Weingart, Mundin, Dunham, Wilcox, R. T. Whitley, Scales 



U 





the 1958 



The sixty-second volume of the Kaleidoscope 

Founded 1893 

Published annually by the students of Hampden-Sydney 
College, Hampden-Sydney, Virginia, to present a pictorial 
history of the year's activities and to contain a roll of the 
students attending the College. 

Richard Ernest Weingart 
Editor-in-Chief 

Thomas Henry Scales, Jr. 
Business Manager 




Richard Ernest Weingart 
Editor-in-Chief 

Thomas Henry Scales, Jr. 
Business Manager 



Inge, Martin, Hubbard 



82 



kaleidoscope 

THE STAFF 

Lawren'CE Barron Wood, Jr Managing Editor 

Wellford Warriner Inge, Jr Faculty Editor 

Maury Albon Hubbard. Jr Activities Editor 

David Arthur Robb. Jr Co-Sportjr Editor 

Randolph King Waddill Co-Sports Editor 

John Richard Wilcox Co-Class Editor 

Elbert Plummer Osborne. Jr Co-Class Editor 

Jameson George Buston, II.. .Production Manager 
William Childs Martin Feature Editor 

BUSINESS STAFF 

Edn!und LaFavette Benson. III. James Goss 

Ferneyhough. Henry Holt Sheppard. Henry 

Cannon Spalding, Jr., Frederick Garrett 
Weaver. 




Benson, Slieppard, Spalding, Weaver, Ferneyhough 




W uod. Waddill 



Osborne, Robb, Wilcox 





..,„, a«r the hampden- 

,„■. luii"! i'''""'\"'x\",ii, ix"."!^ >''"''-;^, . RONALD TYLER WHITLEY 

\-^i^"'-' '!!llJ^ <'"'■'■• '; ■,'"'-'-''' JOHN RICHARD WILCOX 

EditorS'in-Chief 

EARLE PROVOST DUNHAM, JR. 
Business Mujiager 

Donald Pope Whitley Sports Editor 

John Brawner Robbins T^ews Editor 

Richard Ernest Weingart Feature Editor 

Thomas George Underwood, Circulation Manager 

Joseph Brown Prince, Jr Photography Editor 

Garnett Floyd Smith Art Editor 

Fji William Childs Martin A,ssistant to Editor 

-; ?Sjeu;s Stajf: Ronald Weston DaviS; Francis Meri- 

wether Fowlkes, Jr., Charles Sidney Griffin, David 
Mcllwaine Moore, John Harold Osterman, Jr., James 

HAMPDEN'SYDNEY TIGER Jackson Henry Price, Raymond Byrd Wallace, Jr., 

Harry Benjamin Stone, III. 
Founded 1920 

Pi Delta Epsilon national award for the out- Feature Stag: Bernard Kinsey Bangley, Ronald 

^ ,. . 11 r ^nn Weston Davis, Alexander Fleet Dillard, Jr., Murrill 

Standing newspaper in a college or 600 or .. „ t ci j t^ i ir i t 

Norton Howe, Jr., tlwood Douglas Vaughan, Jr., 

less enrollment. William Thelin Saunders, Jr., Henry Cannon Spald- 

Member of Associate Collegiate Press. Pub- '"§' J""- 

lished on Friday evenings during the school „ „,tt,t,,t, t--,t. 

■- bports btajj: John Bagby Browning, Lewis Harrison 

year by the Students of Hampden-Sydney Col- d„^_ d.^.^j Mcllwaine Moore, William GrifEn 

lege. OiEce: second floor of Graham Hall. Waters 

^*' . ^±M^ .^^^ ^ 

Ronald Tyler Whitley John Richard Wilcox Earle Provost Dunham, Jr. 

Co-Editor-in-Chief Co-Editor-in-Chief Business Manager 

84 







Sydney tiger 




Top: G. F. Smith, Martin, Robbins 
Bottom: Davis, Spalding, Howe, Vaughan, Saunders 

85 



Top: D. P. Whitley, Browning, Drew 
Bottom: Wallace, Fowlkes, Robertson 




Bernard Kinsey Bangley 
President 



sigma upsilon 

NATIONAL HONORARY LITERARY 
FRATERNITY 



Founded at Vanderbilt University 1906 
Established at Hampden-Sydney College 1916 

Soror in Urbe 
Miss Elizabeth Carrington Eggleston 




Fratres in Facuhate 



Denison Maurice Allan 
Willard Francis Bliss 
Thomas Edward Crawley 
Francis Ghigo 
Paul Livingston Grier 



Henry William HotFraan 
Robert Thruston Hubard, Jr. 
Archer Jones 

Russell Charles MacDonald 
Philip Hortenstine Ropp 



Graves Haydon Thompson 

Fratres in CoHegio 

Bernard Kinsey Bangley James Edwards Haley 

James Nalle Boyd Lewis Howard Mundin, III 

Jameson George Buston, II William Forrest Reveley 




Bangley, Boyd, Mundin, Haley 



86 



hampden - Sydney 
magazine 

"J^uUa Vestigia Retrosum" 

The Hampden-Sydney Magazine is the outlet for 
creative writing on the campus. It was first pubHshed 
in early 1800 and has since passed through several 
phases. In 19") 4 it was revived in its original aim 
under the sponsorship of Sigma Upsilon, national 
honorary literary fraternity. 

THE STAFF 

J.^MES N.A.LLE Boyd Editor 

Frederick Wheelock Wells Business Manager 

WiLLi.AM Forrest Reveley Assistant to the Editor 

Thom.as Keith F.-\rmer, Waverly Glenn Hurt, 
Reginald Sheldon Lynch Typists 

THE EDITORIAL BOARD 

Mr. Henry William Hoffman John Lu.'iter Brinkley 

Dr. Graves Haydon Thompson William Forrest Reveley 

Reginald Sheldon Lynch 




James Nalle Boyd 
Editor 




Hurt, Farmer, Mundin, Wells 



87 




hampden - Sydney 
glee club 

Dean Thomas Edward Crawley 
Director 

CONCERTS ' 1957-58 

"Spring Festival of Music" 

At Mary Washington College 
May 10, 1957 

At Hampden-Sydney College 

May 11, 1957 

Gammon Gymnasium 

Presentation of Elijah 
by Kakob Lubwig Felix Mendelssohn 



Flori'iioe Mnnniiip: 
So])rano 

Edwiiia Eustis 
Contralto 



Charles Brossler 
Tenor 

Robert Falk 
Bass 



"Christinas Prof^am" 

Sectint! Presbyterian Clmrch, 

Petersburg, December 1 
First Presbyterian Church, 

Hopewell, December 8 
Crace Covenant Presbyterian Church, 

December S 
First IVesbyterian Chvirc-Ii. 

Hinton, \V. Va., De:-eniber IS 
tJreonbricr College, 

Lewisburp. \V. \a., UccoinbLT li) 
Trinity Presbyterian Church, 

Arlington, December 20 

Presbyterian Church, Roanoke December 22 

"Annual Concert," College Church, Doconiber 23 

THE GLEE CLUB 

OKFICKU.S 

liOV BENJAMIN DAWSON, JR President 

KI.\VO;!D DOUGLAS VAUGHAN, JR., 

Vice President 
RONALD WESTON DAVIS ..Secretary-Treasurer 
IvONALl) WESTON DAVIS Accompanist 



FIRST TENORS 

W. E. Barnes 

B. S. Burton 

J. O. Buston, II 
N. C. Cardozo, Jr. 
.]. .M. Cnolev 
L. -M. Fisher. Jr. 
D. McC. Hawks 
.1. R. Montgomery 
D. K. -Mower, Jr. 
W. M. O'Brien 
W. W. Walker 
W. B. Williams, Jr. 

BARITONES 

D. A. Bailey 

.V. T. C'anada, Jr. 

E. H. Callahan, Jr. 

C. S. C'ouncill 

J. A. E. Deshons 

F. -M. Fowlkes, Jr. 
A. F. Dillard, Jr. 

A. S. (Jarrow, Jr. 
J. R. Higgs 

J. R. Hippensteele 
M. E. Miiteklorfer. Jr. 
H. A. Prillaman, Jr. 
J. A. Ringewald 

B. Roper, Jr. 
M. W. Scott 
L. C. Smith 

O. C. Stewart, Jr. 
J. R. Wilco.x 
W. T. Wilson 
1>. F. White 

SECOND TENORS 

B. A. Dementi 
L. H. Drew 



T. K. Farmer 

W. MeL. Ferguson, Jr. 

.1. H. Grant, Jr. 

li. R. Holloman 

D. 0. Holman 

R. L. Lominack, Jr. 

■I. R. Kennedy, Jr. 

H. von L. Me\'er, -Jr. 

-M. R. Myers ' 

J. J. H. Price 

.1. M. Shepherd, Jr. 

B. W'. Smith 

E. D. Vaughan, Jr. 
R. B. Wallace, Jr. 
H. V. Whitney, III 

BASSES 

R. D. Davenport, Jr. 
R. B. Dawson, .Jr. 
L. W. Drake, Jr. 

F. J. Duckwall 
J. E. Hansworth 
D. O. Howland 

G. P. Hunter, Jr. 
H. B. Jones, Jr. 
D. McI. Moore 

R. K. Norfleet 

M. G. O'Neill 

H. E. Ramsey, -Jr. 

T. E. Reese 

W. F. Reveley 

W. T. Saunders, Jr. 

A. C. Sherman 

G. F. Smith 

H. R. Stallard 

J. R. Stump 

R. K. Waddill 



german club 

Donald Pope Whitley... President 

David Arthur Robb, Jr Vice President 

Harry Borum Price, III Secretary-Treasurer 

Michael Grier O'Neill Business Manager 

Hawes Campbell, III, 

Assistant Business Manager 

HOMECOMING 

Friday, October 25, 1957 
Bass Carrington Orchestra 

Saturday, October 26, 1957 
Julius Diceson Orchestra 

MID-WINTERS 

Friday, March 14, 1958 

Formal 

Lester Lanin 

Saturday, March 15, 1958 

Concert 

Kai Winding 

Dance 
Kai Winding 




Robb, Price, O'Neill, Whitley, Campbell 




n 



J^ 




J^ 



DON WHITLEY, president 





fw"^ 



KAI WINDING 




John Luster Brinkley 
President 




tau kappa alpha 

NATIONAL FORENSIC HONOR SOCIETY 

Founded at Indianapolis, Indiana, 1908 

Established at Hampden-Sydney College 1923 

Frater in Facilitate 
Denison Maurice Allan 

Fratres in CoHegio 
John Luster Brinkley Charter Wells, Jr. 



Wells, Brinkley 



hampden - Sydney 
debate council 

"Senators" 

John Luster Brinkley 
President 

John Brawner Robbins 
Business Manager 

Robert Byrnes Ewald, III 
Francis Meriwether Fowlkes, Jr. 
Donald Roger Mower, Jr. 
Charter Wells, Jr. 

Host: Virginia Tau Kappa Alpha 

Debate Tournament 

November 22, 23, 1957 




Brinkley, Wells, Fowlkes, Robbins, Ewald, Mower 
92 




Presitleiit Pro Tempore Konnedy delivers u paper to the Society. 



union - philanthropic 
literary society 

"Alu Socium Suiiuiiis Adjunf^'cic Ki'lms" 

"Audi' .SapiTe" 

'Hie L'nion Society was founded in 1785) and is second only 
l<i llie Cliosopliic Society of Princeton in point of affc in the 
I nited States. Tlie IMiilanlhrupic Society, founded in ISOO, 
functioned side by side witli and in cum pel it ion for members 
uitli the Union Society until the two or;;ani/,atioiis were 
nu'rped in 1932. 

OFFICKHS 

HHIN M'STEK HHINKLEV President 

.lAMKS ]{1-:NNKK KKNNKDV. .IK President pro tempore 

JDIIN BKAWXKU UOIJMINS Secretary 

riiANClS MKKnVKTHKU FOWLKES, JR Treasurer 

THOMAS CAIiKKTT PRICTLOW. H Chaplain 

.MKMBKUS IN TIIK FACULTY 



lirnison Maurice Allan 
I'anI Tulane Atkinson 
Willard Francis liliss 
Kobert Thruston llubard, .Ir. 



Archer .lones 
.losepli Clarke Robert 
I'hiliyi Moinenstine Ropp 
tira\cs llayd'in 'I'hompson 



.Marcellus Emrun Wad.lill 



MKMltKltS IN Till-: .S'IUI>EXT BODY 



John Luster Brinkley 
Philip Golenian Davis 
Ronald Weston Davis 
Williatu Oiarb-s Douj,'bty 
FraiU'is Mi-riui-llirr Fowlkes, 
William l^cmucl (IiitJtrs, HI 
CJeor^c Pcrcivai Hunter, Jr. 



Richard Ernest Weingart 



W'averly (llenn Hurt 
.James Rennick Kennedy, Jr. 
DonaM Ro^er .Mower, Jr. 
Thomas Garrett Pretlow, II 
Allen Hamilton Reynolds 
John Brawner Robbins 
Ehvood Uouslas Vaug'han. Jr. 



Seated: Pretlow, Fowlkes, Brinkley, Robbins, Kennedy 

Standing: Hurt, Ewald, ilover. Davis, Hunter, Reynolds, A'au*;han. Bangley. Weingart 




93 




independent 
organization 

ORGANIZED 19?0 

Purpose of the Independent Organization: To make 
possible more active participation of non-fraternity men 
in campus activities. 

Ralston Eugene Ramsey President 

David McIlwaine Moore Vice President 

Allen Hamilton Reynolds Secretary-Treasurer 



Mr>. Bi.rxard K. Banglev 
Farmville 



Walker, Kennedy, Moore, Deshons, Ramsey, Reynolds, Wells, Callahan, Petersen 




94 



alpha psi omega 

NATIONAL HONORARY DRAMATIC FRATERNITY 

Founded at Fairmont State College 1925 

Established at Hampdcn-Sydney College 1932 



Charles Sumner Bailey 
James Eley Jordan, Jr. 



Frater in Facilitate 
Graves Haydon Thompson 

Fratres in Collegia 
Garnctt Floyd Smith 



Thomas Franklin Stewart 
Charter Wells, Jr. 





,-2 

T Thos. Franklin Sti;\\art 
President 




J 



Stewart, Bailev. Smith 




jongleurs 

Garnett Floyd Smith 
President 

Charter Wells. Jr. 
Vice President 

Charles Sumner Bailey 
Business Manager 

■ The Lady's Not For Burning" 
November 21, 22, 23, 25, 1957 

Garnett Smith Thomas Mendip 

Marshall Pearman ....Richard, the clerk 

Charles Bailey Edward Tapperccom 

Joe Humphreys Nicholas Devise 

Jerry Rincwald Humphrey Devise 

Charter Wells Hebble Tyson 



Stewart, Bailey, Smith, Pearman, Wells 



95 





V\'(i(jDFORD Meade Broaddus 
President 



James Nalle Boyd 
John Luster Brinkley 
Charles McDonald Cowan, 
Thom FitzHugh Hanes 
John Elliotte Harwood, Jr. 
Carl Crenshaw Henderson 
James Robert Hippensteele 



Jr. 



eta sigma phi 



NATIONAL HONORARY CLASSICAL 
FRATERNITY- 

Founded at University of Chicago 1924 

Established at Hampden-Sydney College 1942 

Frater in Vrhe 
Claudius Hornby Pritchard, Jr. 

Fraties in Facilitate 
Russell Charles MacDonald Marccllus Emron Waddill 




Graves Haydon Thompson 

Fratres in CoUegie 

Maury Albon Hubbard, Jr. 
Henry Claiborne Irby, Jr. 
Richard George Joynt 
James Renwick Kennedy, Jr. 
William Childs Martin 
David Mcllwaine Moore 
Elbert Plummer Osborne, Jr. 



David Cooper Wilson 



Robert Christopher Pierle, Jr. 
James Jackson Henry Price 
William Thelin Saunders, Jr. 
Richard Ernest Weingart 
Ronald Tyler Whitley 
John Richard Wilcox 
Lawrence Barron Wood, Jr. 




front Row: R. T. Whitley, Brinkley, Saunders, Broaddus, Pierle, Wood, Osborne 

Bdc\ Row: Martin, Moore, Henderson, Hubbard, Hippensteele, Joynt, Wilcox, Kennedy, Boyd 

96 



chi beta phi 




NATIONAL HONORARY SCIENTIFIC 
FRATERNITY 

Founded at Randolpli-Macon College 1916 

Estahliihed at Hampden-Sydney College 1921 



Soror in LJrhe 
Miss Alice Elizabeth Ovcrcrsh 



Denison Maurice Allan 
Emmet Roach Elliot 
Thomas Edward Gilmer 



Fratres in Facuhate 

Weyland Thomas Joyner 
Russell Charles MacDonald 
Samuel Macon Reed 




Owen Holmes Carter 
Preside7at 

Hinton Baxter Ovcrcash 
James Henry Curry Winston 



James Nallc Boyd 
Owen Holmes Carter 
William Lemuel Griggs, III 



Fratres in CuUegio 

Maury Albon Hubbard, Jr. 
Well ford Warrincr Inge, Jr. 
Harry Borum Price, III 



Peter Rosanelli, Jr. 
Frederick Wheclock Wells 



Ill UJ Jtl ;<I ,4] „, 




Wells, Inge, Hubbard, Carter, Rosanelli, Boyd 



97 




Rush Week - December 2 - 7, 1957 




the fraternities 



1 HERE are seven national Greek 
letter fraternities at Hampden- 
Sydney College. These are mem- 
bers of the Interfraternity Coun- 
cil, which with the co-operation of 
the faculty committee formulates 
the rules for rushing, initiating 
new members, and fraternity con- 
duct and has jurisdiction over any 
infraction of its rules. The follow- 
ing are the fraternities which have 
chapters at Hampden-Sydney: Chi 
Phi, Kappa Sigma, Pi Kappa Al- 
pha, Kappa Alpha, Theta Chi, 
Sigma Chi, and Lambda Chi Alpha. 





Bryant Cooke 




Dawson 


Gladding 


O'Neill 


Price Putt 




Traylor 


Wliichard 


Fowlkes Fox 




Giglio 


Grant 


Howe 


Scrug:gs Smith 




Johnson 


Stinesprinj 


Holman Gram 




MeVey 


Mayo 


McReel 


Mellon Meyer 




Porter 


Roberts 


Miss Lou Cowan 










Frater in XJrhe 








Nashville, Tennessee 










Robert Kincaid Brock 








andolph'Macon Woman's College 


























Fratres in Facilitate 








=~. 








Robert Thruston 


Hubard, Jr. Archer 


Jones 








■%(Sf%s^^ 




Fratres ni Collegia 
Class of 1958 
Thomas Shelton Bryant, Jr. Michael Grier O'Neill 

Edward Eugene Cooke Harry Borum Price, III 

Roy Benjamin Dawson, Jr. John Horsley Putt, Jr. 

Otho Lee Gladding, III Francis Merrill Whichard 

OFFICERS 

Roy Benjamin Dawson, Jr. 
President 

John Horsley Putt, Jr. 
Vice President 

James Edwards Haley 
Secretary 

Fred Goodier Warren 
Treasurer 





^. ^. fS- 




Miirrow 
Swisher 
Ro^erson 



iii 



Stallani 
Bickers 
Rucker 



ti 






Aljbull 
Carper 
Swift 



Ban.LS Berry 

Coons Fisher 

Swisher 



Class of 1959 

Druiy Hunter Marrow, III Hubert Ray Stallard 

Fred Goodier Warren 



Class of 1960 



Earl Leighton Abbott, Jr. 
Silas Wright Barnes, Jr. 
Nelson Beveridge Berry 



James Edwards Haley 
Murrill Norton Howe, Jr. 
John Charles Johnson 



Francis Meriwether Fowlkes, Jr. Raymond McKendree Scruggs 



Edward Heald Fox 
Wallace William Giglio 
James Henry Grant, Jr. 



Landon Cater Smith 
Douglas Harrison Stinespring 
John Richard Swisher 



Haley, O'Neill, Putt, Dawson. Warren, Berry 



chi phi 



Founded 1824 

EPSILON CHAPTER 

Established at Hampden-Sydncy College 1867 

Chi Phi Fraternity is the outgrowth of three 
older organizations, each of which bore the name of 
Chi Phi: Chi Phi Society, founded at the College 
of New Jersey; Chi Phi Fraternity, established at 
the University of North Carolina; and the Secret 
Order of Chi Phi, founded at Hobart College. 

In May of 1867 the Secret Order of Chi Phi at 
Hobart and the Chi Phi Society of Princeton form- 
ally united to form the Northern Order of Chi Phi 
Fraternity. After negotiations of several years the 
northern branch and the southern branch merged 
in March, 1874. The new organization took the 
name of Chi Phi Fraternity from the Southern 
Order, but the fabric of organization and the ritual 
from the Northern Order. 



Class of 1961 
James Frank Bickers, III Cary Burwell Mayo, III 



James Frederick Carper 
Richard Edmunds Coons 
Louis McLane Fisher, Jr. 
Harvey Beecher Gram, III 
David Oliver Holman 
Daniel Walter McKeel, Jr. 
George Jennings McVey 



Paul Edgar Mellon 

Henry von Lengerke Meyer, III 

James Keith Porter 

John Edward Roberts, Jr. 

William Donald Rogerson 

David Warren Rucker 

Donald Tyler Swift 



James Lewis Swisher 





mLfutA 





e'owan Davis 


(■riggs 


Haar 




Xock 




Prillaman Scales 


Siersema 


Carter 


Barkhouser Bunch 


Coons 


Costenbader 




Darnes 




Dob™s Elam 


Lloyd 


Pence 


Council! Flory 


Griffln 


Harding 




Higgs 




McCarthy MeCaw 


Marshall 


Pugh 


;s Alma Jane Lloyd 












Fratres in Urhe 






Charlottesville 






Jose] 


3h Clarke 


Rob 


ert Ray Atkinson 


Moore 






Fratres in Facilitate 
Denison Maurice Allan Henry William Hoifman 

Marcellus Emron Waddill 

Fratres in Collegio 
Class of 1958 
Charles McDonald Cowan, Jr. Samuel Ames Nock 
Philip Coleman Davis Henry Andrew Prillaman, Jr. 

William Lemuel Griggs, III Thomas Henry Scales, Jr. 

Frederick Hubbard Haar Reynold Clinton Siersema, Jr. 

OFFICERS 
William Lemuel Gricgs, III 

C071ShI 

Frederick Hubbard Ha.\r 
Pro'Consul 

Samuel Ames Nock 
Quaestor 

James Goss Ferneyhough 
A.T^notator 



^ \^ -^ f 1 





f!!^ (ftii, t::i. ttff^ 

^ o o :^ 'i^ 



sigma chi 




Founded 185 5 

SIGMA SIGMA CHAPTER 

Established at Hampden-Sydncy College 1872 

Reorganised at Hampdcn-Sydncy College 1931 

The Sigma Chi Fraternity was established at Miami 
University, Oxford, Ohio, on June 28, 1855, by Thomas 
Cowan Bell, James Parks Caldwell, Daniel William Cooper, 
Benjamin Piatt Runkle, Franklin Howard Scobey, Issac 
M. Jordan, and William Lewis Lockwood. 

Each pledge of Sigma Chi undergoes a period of train- 
ing during which he is taught the high ideals of the fra- 
ternity. It is during this period that he must prove himself 
worthy of membership. 

The ideals of the fraternity are expressed best in the 
"Jordan Standard" which states, "No man will be ad- 
mitted to membership in Sigma Chi who is not believed 
to be a man of good character, a student of fair ability, 
with ambitious purposes, a congenial disposition, possessed 
of good morals, having a high sense of honor, and a deep 
sense of personal responsibility." 



Fernevliougli Ivii hnh>ii.i 



Shoemaker 



Acken 



.Smith 
Barger 
Smith 



Canada 



Carson 
Stroupe 



Class of 1959 

Robert Walker Carter Edward Hagan Richmond, Jr. 

Gerald Lee Duncan Taylor Robison Smith 

James Goss Ferneyhough Frederick Garrett Weaver 

James Kendrick Woodley, Jr. 



Class of 1961 



Class of 1960 



Dan Henry Barkhouser 
William Garfield Bunch, Jr. 
William Benjamin Costenbader, Jr. 
Henry Bradbury Coons, III 
Thomas Harry Darnes, Jr. 
Michael Hill Dills 

Ferneyhough, Harr, Griggs, Nock 



George Edward Dobyns 
Harry Byrd Elam 
Thomas Leon Grove, Jr. 
Robert Myrtland Lloyd 
Robert Mark Pence 
Gordon Marshall Shoemaker 



John Marshall Acken 
Robert McClellean Barger 
Andrew Joseph Canada, Jr. 
John Bondurant Carson 
Clark Southerland Councill 
Harry Ditman Flory 
Charles Sidney GrifHn 
George William Harding, Jr. 
John Randolph Higgs 

John Robe 



Richard McCarthy, III 
James Brown McCaw, III 
Thomas Lyle Marshall 
James Jennings Pugh, Jr. 
Thomas Linwood Risby, Jr. 
Jesse Morton Rosser 
Bradley Wallace Smith 
Olen Clifford Stewart, Jr. 
Richard Lingle Stroupe 
rt Stump 




I- 






J«%< «53». ^^ 





f>n 








-ii^--^ ^||ta|. ^MMMil^ jgH^ ^|gB|k 

o r^ r_\ o '1 




liiyi'iifiil 



Ames 

Allen 

Saunders 



Miss Elizabeth Kennon 

Richmond 
Mary Washington College 



Flelicll 
Campbell 
AVallace 



1 lanes 
Cliapman 
Whitney 



Harlow 

Drew 

Hamilton 




Harris 
Durden 
Rowland 



Muhleman 

Hoback 
Mitteldorfe 




Fratres in Facilitate 
Graves Haydon Thompson Edward Keith Dix 

Fratres in Collegia 
Class of 1958 

Edward Swain Harlow, Jr. 
Percy Harris, III 
Carl Crenshaw Henderson 
Albert Kenton Muhleman, Jr. 
Lewis Howard Mundin, III 
Venable Lane Stern, Jr. 



John Wilson Ames, Jr. 
Miles Shipman Brooks 
Parke Hunter Cox, Jr. 
William Ccleman Frencl" 
Gene Mead Fronfelter 
Thorn FitzHugh Hanes 



OFFICERS 

Henry Holt Sheppard 
Grand Master 

Gene Mead Fronfelter 
Grand Master of Ceremonies 

John Wilson Ames, Jr. 
Grand Procurator 

Warren Allen Sawyer 
Grand Treasurer 

Albert Kenton Muhleman. Jr. 
Grand Scrihe 






kappa sigma 

Founded 1869 

UPSILON CHAPTER 

Established at Hanipden-Sydncy College 1883. 

Kappa Sigma was founded at the University of Virginia, 
December 10, 1869, by William Grigsby McCormick, 
George Miles Arnold, Edmund Law Rogers, Jr., Frank 
Courtney Nicodemus, and John Covert Boyd. It was the 
first southern fraternity to expand in the North. The 
early expansion was under the guidance of S. A. Jackson, 
a Virginian. 

Kappa Sigma has expanded largely through the ab- 
sorption of local fraternities, insisting that the institutions 
it enters must show promise of a successful future and 
that the group measure up to the required standards. 

In common with all Iraternities, Kappa Sigmas list 
of service dead demonstrates that college men are thof 
oughly loyal in answering the call of their country. 



iluiidin 



Osterman 



McNiel 
Kepass 



Benson 
Reese 
Tucker 



Pierle 
Robertson 



Tarrant 

Sarvay 



Class of 1959 

Edward LaFayette Benson, III Robert Howell l^ricc, .Ir. 

William Stewart Pierce Warren Allen Sawyer 

Robert Christopher Pierle, Jr. Henry Holt Sheppard 

William Garland Tarrant, III 



Class of 1960 



Thomas kelson Allen 
Dean Adock Bailey 
Robert Gamble Bowers 
Edward Hunter Bryant, Jr. 
Hawes Campbell, HI 



Walter Clay Chapman, Jr. 
Lewis Harrison Drew 
Nelson Tickner Durdcn 
Clayton Williams Eisinger 
Fiederick Lane Hoback, Jr. 



James Eley Jordan, Jr. 
John Glen McNiel, Jr. 
Frank Holden Mastin, Jr. 
Thomas Edwin Reese 
William Archibald Robertson 
Thomas Long Sarvay, Jr. 



William Thelin Saunders, Jr. 
Kenneth Roop Smith, Jr. 
Henry Cannon Spalding, Jr. 
Henry Armand Terjen, Jr. 
Raymond Byrd Wallace, Jr. 
Howard Vrooman Whitney, 111 



Class of 1961 



John Randolph Page Hamilton 
Dennis Oakley Howland 
Hugh Kirkpa trick Leary 
Mar.N- Emil Mitteldorfer, Jr. 



Jolm Harold Osterman, Jr. 
James Albert Repass 
Jerome Anthony Ringewald 
Justus ilcKay Tucker, Jr. 



Eric Bland Zimmerman 



Sa\v_\er, Muhleman, Ames, Sheppard, Frnnfeltcr 





mMmM^k dkmk^kmkmfkt^ 




Lambert Shelton A\'iiters Antrim Cunningham Fennell LeHew Long 

Whitley, D. P. Whitley, R. T. Wilkins Bryant Chappell CoUman Davis Dodson 

Myers Penlck Sayres Stewart Stone Waters Wells Wertz 

Hoy Jenks Johnson, D. L. Johnson, F. F. Jones Moore Overcash Payne 



Lucas 
Erwin 
Wood 
Reita 



Miss Tommy Hulcher 

Richmond 

Mary Washington College 




Fratres in XJrhe 
Paul Tulane Atkinson John Stokeley Fulton 

Prater in Facultate 
ThoiTias Edward Gilmer 

Fratres in CoJIcgio 

Class of 1958 

Edward Pennington Lambert, Jr. Palmer Darrell 

John Hardy Waters, III 

Class of 1959 



Shelton 



I 



Charles Massie Antrim 
Robert Quarles Cunningham 
Harry Thomas Fennell, Jr. 
Richard Allen LeHew 
Armistead Hunter Long 



Charles French Lucas 
Thomas Buchanan Porterfield 
John Neville Ralsten 
William Shackleton Richmond 
James Mackey Trammell 



OFFICERS 

Charles French Lucas 
President 

John Hardy Waters. Ill 
Vice President 

John Neville Ralsten 
Secretary 

Thomas Buchanan Porterfield 
Treasurer 




Kalsten 

Goodwirii 

Yancey, R. A. 



pi kappa alpha 



Founded 1868 



IOTA CHAPTER 



Established at Hampdcn-Sydncy College 1885 

Perhaps no statement can better express the concept of 
the fraternity than the following words of the Preamble 
of Pi Kappa Alpha, drafted in 1868: 

"For the establishment of friendship on a firmer and 
more lasting basis; for the promotion of brotherly love 
and kind feeling; for the mutual benefit and advancement 
of those with whom we sympathize and deem worthy of 
our regard; we have resolved to form a fraternity; bc' 
licving that, thus we can most successfully accomplish our 
object." 

Pi Kappa Alpha was founded with these ideas in mind 
on March 1, 1868, at the University of Virginia. It was 
founded on the friendship of six students at the Univer- 
sity, and from this almost humble beginning, has grown 
into one of the largest and strongest social orders in the 
nation. William Alexander, one of the founders, em- 
blazoned the ideals of the fraternity in visual form by 
designing the badge of Pi Kappa Alpha. 



Richmond 
Hawker 
Chappell 



Trammoll 
Kautfinanii 
Edmunds 



Walker 
Martin 
Gardner 



Class of 1959 



Marion Bag^ley Walker, Jr. 
Donald Pope Whitley 



Ronald Tyler Whitley 
William Palmer Wilkins. Jr. 



Class of 19G0 



Gilbert Hunt >Sayres 



Hiciiaid Wayne Wertz 



Robert Edward Bruce Stewart, IH Thomas Griffin Williams, Jr. 



Carter Watkins Stone 
William Griffin Waters 
John Marvin Wells, Jr. 



Joseph Henry Wood 
Emmett Daniel Boaz Yancey 
Richard Alexander Yancey, Jr. 



William George Benson 
William 0\ven Bryant 
Jack Hamlin Chappell 
Cliarles Bonham Collman 
Henry Thomas Davis, Jr. 
Roland AVebster Dodson 
Marshall Reid Ebert 
DonaJd Tilson Erwin 
James Robert Felty 



Willim Hugh Goodwyn, Jr. 
Leon Wayne Hawker 
Joseph Charles Hillier 
Carl Edloe Kauffniann 
Wayne Commie McLean 
Floyd Vernell Martin 
Slalcolm James Myers 
William Earl Overcash, Jr. 
Paul McNeil Penick 



Class of 1901 



Richard Bryant Chappell 
Donald Laban Edmunds 
Warren Hemdon Gardner 
Wayne Edward Hoy 
Thomas Loyal Jenks 
David Larcom Johnson 
Frederick Floyd Johnson 



Harr^'' Benjamin Jones, Jr. 
Robert Deeble Jloore 
Kelley Ennis Overcash 
William Hines Payne 
Howard David Reitz, H 
James Hunter Slaughter 
Curtis Hampton Thomas, Jr. 



Waters, PorterfieUl, Ralsten, Lucas 







CS r^ ^% (*1 










1' 



Andrews 
Brooks 
Cutler 
Bogan 



Bo>d 

Brown 

Farmer 

Bridgforth 



Buck 

Delo 

Harrington 

Broaddus 



Holladax- 

Duckwall 

Hedgepeth 

Burton 



Hurt 

Griffin 

Hickman 

Chenery 



Miss Agnes Lowry 

Winchester, Kentucky 

Longwood College 




Meailow 

Kremer 

Pappas 

Holloman 



Frater in Urbe 
Benjamin Rice Lacy, Jr. 

Frater in Facultate 
Thomas Edward Crawley 

Fratres in Collegia 



Ramsey 
Raine 
Roper 

Hunter 



Class of 1958 



Edwin Jett Andrews, Jr. 
James Nalle Boyd 
Frank Buck 

Beverly Long Holladay, Jr. 
Wallace Bennett Hurt 
Henry Claiborne Irby, Jr. 







Raymond Maxwell Meador 

Harry Edward Ramsey, Jr. 

Peter Rosanelli, Jr. 

Herbert Leigh Seay 

Charles Joseph Shaughnessy, III 

Edward Clarence Shepherd, IV 



I 



Thomas Franklin Stewart 



OFFICERS 

Wallace Bennett Hurt 
No. I 

Herbert Leigh Seay 
No. II 



Beverly Long Holladay, Jr. 
No. Ill 




'ITT 






kkk^ 





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i-vat_ 



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kappa alpha 

Founded 1865 

ALPHA TAU CHAPTER 

Eetablishcd at Hampden-Sydncy College 1899 

Kappa Alpha Order had its origin in a fraternity organ- 
ised by students at Washington College, Lexington, Vir- 
ginia, in December of 1865, soon after General Robert 
E. Lee became president of that institution. The ideas and 
aims of the founders were inspired largely by the circum- 
stances of the time and place, and it was their happy for- 
tune to take as the foundation of their structure principles 
which must ever command the support of all hearts. There 
is a persistent, but unveritable, tradition in the Fraternity 
that General Lee took a special interest in the young or- 
ganization and influenced the formation of its character; 
but, be that as it may, it is certain that the Order has 
always pursued a self-reliant, conservative, and patriotic 
course. 



St-ay 


ShuughiiL'ssy SliL-plu-rd 


Stewart Bekenstein 








Robb 


Smith White 


Berger Bray 








White 


Wilson Andrews 


Babb Bcdinger 








Shultz 


Sinims Smith 


Stone 










Class 


f 1959 


Jolm Evangelo Pappas 
Bartlctt Roper, Jr. 




George Ethelbert Shield, Jr 
Paul Fletcher White 




Alexander Laing Bekenstein 


Kendall Blair Hawkins 


William Thomas Wilson 




Edgar Davis Brooks, Jr. 


John 'Hiomas Krenier, Jr. 










Julius Littleton Bunting- Brown 


Arthur AVoolford Raine 










George Day Delo, Jr. 


George Edward Rickman 










Francis Joseph Duckwall 


David Arthur Robb, Jr. 




Class of 1961 




James Earl Edwards 


LawTence Xortieet Smith, Jr. 


Leo Robnette Andrews, Jr. 




Richard Relitrd Holloman 




Stanly Earl Griffin 


Frank Hope White 


Ryland Ashby Babb, Jr. 
George Michael Bedinger 




Chapman Kendall Hunter 
Winston Campbell Johnston 




Class o 


f 1960 


Forest Gilmore Bogan 
Lewis William Bridgforth 




Charles Clayton Morton 
Charles Haywood Sears 




George Philip Berger 


John Nelson Harrington, Jr. 


Scott Broaddus 




Cary Winston Shultz 




James Robert Bray 


Emmett Martin Hedgepeth, Jr. 


Beverly Stuart Burton 




Jennings Scott Simms 




Joseph Holden Cutler, Jr. 


Thomas Algernon Hickman 


Richard Leffingwell Cheiier 


-. HI 


David Hale Smith 




Thomas Keith Farmer 


Tliomas Henry Jones 


Larry Wayne Hammer 




Harry Benjamin Stone, HI 



Holladay, Hurt, Seav 




^ C) .:^ a o. q p o 

0^^% 1^"^ l^'^'l ^*^ i^'' ^ ^^ "^ 
'* oi i^*-*- !«»«■'• ^^^ *--. '^'^ *-^^- 





Bailey 
Dillard 
Crump 
Drake 



Broaddus 

Dowell 

Dementi 

Frischkorn 



r^ 



Buston 

Fergruson 

Hunter 

Hawks 





Revelej' 
Johnson 



Hubbard 

Osborne 

Sanders 

Ross 



Inge 
Shepherd 
Sniitli 
Waring 



Joynt 

Waddill 

Swertfeger 

Williams 



Mrs. Norma Smith Perkins 
Richmond 



Francis Ghigo 



Fratres in Facidtate 

Russell Charles MacDonald 




Charles Sumner Bailey 
Woodford Meade Broaddus 
Jameson George Buston, II 
Robert Rogers Chaplin, Jr. 
John EUiotte Harwood, Jr. 
Maury Albon Hubbard, Jr. 



Fratres in CoIIegio 
Class of 1958 

Wcllford Warrincr Inge, Jr. 
Richard George Joynt 
William Childs Martin 
Carl Reuben Nichols 
William Trainham Perkins 
Richard Ernest Weingart 



OFFICERS 

Richard Ernest Weingart 
President 

Alexander Fleet Dillard, Jr. 
Vice President 

John Richard Wilcox 
Secretary 

Elbert Plummer Osborne, Jr. 
Treasurer 



e D^' 



' ««' 



^ 







$^ i^. C,^i f^4 /. J^ 

in 

'•s» •« f? 




theta chi 

Founded 1856 

NU CHAPTER 

Established at Hampdcn-Sydncy College 1914 

"The Creed of Theta Chi" 

I believe in Tlieta Chi, its traditions and its ideals. Born 
of sturdy manhood, nurtured by resolute men, ennobled 
by high and sacred purpose, it has taken its place among 
the educational institutions of America as a promoter of 
knowledge, an advancer of culture, and a builder of char- 
acter. It inspires true friendship, teaches truth, temperance, 
and tolerance, extols virtue, exacts harmony, and extends 
a helping hand to all who seek it. 

I believe in the primacy of Alma Mater, in the usefulness 
of my Fraternity, in its influence and its accomplishments, 
and I shall do all in my power to perpetuate its ideals, 
thereby serving my God, my country, and my fellow-man. 



Nichols 


Perkins Weingart 


Cardozo Copeland 








Wood 


Wooslcy Ycatinan 


Blunck Canada 








Ware 


Boggs Bowen 


Cloninger Cooley 








Woosley 














Class 


of 1959 


George Percival Hunter, Jr. 




Jolin Barnes Sanders, Jr. 




Norwood Caiiioron Cardozo, .jr. 


John Rothwcll Montgomery 


Stephen Holmes Johnson 




Garnett Floyd Smith 




Stuart William Copeland 


Elbert Plummer Osborne, Jr. 


William Forrest Reveley 




Herbert William Swertfoger, Jr 




.\le.\ander Fleet Dillard, Jr. 


John Murdaugh Shepherd, Jr. 


John Brawner Robbins 




Elwood Douglas Vaughan, Jr, 




Clifton Argjle Dowell, III 


Randolph King Waddill 


William 


Edward Ware, Jr. 




William McLeod Fergruson, Jr. 


John Richard Wilco.^ 


Class 


of 1961 




William Robinson Hess 


Lawrence Barron Wood, Jr. 


Thornton Luke Hoggs 




Daniel McCracken Hawks 




Richard Pope McGrath 


Robert LawTence AVoosley, Jr. 


Scott Liles Bowen 




William Michael O'Brien 




John Xuttal Meadows, Jr. 


Julian Howard Yeatman, Jr. 


Carroll Alexander Cloninger 
James Marcus Cooley 




William Tyler Ross, Jr. 
John Samuel Waring, lit 




Class 


of 1960 


Lewis Wesley Drake, Jr. 




Thomas Curtis Williams, .Jr. 



Brooks Edwards Blunck John Crawford Crump. Ill 

Andrew Thornton Canada, Jr. Brian Armstead Dementi 

Dillard, Wilco.'c, Weingart 



Charles Hardwicke Frischkorn, Jr. William Bryant Williams. Jr. 
Michael Louis Woosley 






i^^U: 



Davis 


lHuih;iI 


Hurt 


Knotts 


Helsley 


O'SIara 


Miss Karen Elizabeth Potts 




Alexandria 




Lont;\\'ood College 





^^ ■J^r\ fy 



I'hMik 




Fagan 
Morgan 
Seaman 



Holloway 
ili'ers 
Tarry 





Fratres in Urhe 
Claudius Hornsby Pritchard, Jr. Claude White Milam 

Fratres in Facultate 




Emmet Roach Elliott 
Weyland Thomas Joyner 



Philip Hortenstine Ropp 
David Cooper Wilson 



Fratres in Collegio 
Class of 1958 
Ronald Weston Davis Earlc Provost Dunham, Jr. 



Class of 1959 



William Luther Fagan, Jr. 
Charles Munroe Dennis 



Robert Almont Holloway 
James Jackson Henry Price 



OFFICERS 

William Luther Fagan, Jr. 
President 

Thomas George Underwood 
Vice-President 

Earle Provost Dunham, Jr. 
Secretary 

D.wiD Anderson Knotts 
Treasurer 




^MA 



Baughan Boswell 


Davis 


Alexander Clark 


Ewald 


Class of 


1960 


Stuart RajTieir Andrews 


David Anderson Knotts 


Charles Alexander Bnughan, III 


Benjamin Stephen Morgan. Ill 


Henn Elliotte Bcswell. Ill 


.John William Myers. Ill 


Robert Joseph Bumette 


Anthony Crawford Sherman 


George Parker Davis 


Thomas George Underwood 


Waverly Olenn Hurt 


Edward Ernest Wambersie, Jr. 



lambda chi alpha 

Founded 1909 

KAPPA ETA ZETA CHAPTER 

Established at Hampdcn-Sydncy College 1926 

On November 2, 1909, three law students founded 
Lambda Chi Alpha Iratcrnity. They based its founding 
upon the ideals which have been incorporated into our 
creed: I believe in Lambda Chi Alpha, its tradition, prin- 
ciples, and ideals. The Cross is our symbol, and the 
Cresent is our guide. The chapters stand for democracy, 
services, and self-sacrifice for the betterment oi the world. 
It stands for the Christian ideals, and everyone who is a 
member of Lambda Chi Alpha professes a belief in these 
principles. 

Lambda Chi Alpha, now in its second quarter of a 
century, has its share of valuable traditions which are 
practiced by every chapter: celebration of founder's day, 
lend-a-hand service projects, apple polishing party. 



Class of 19G1 
Charles Palmer .Vle.sander, .Jr. George Martin O'.Mara 

Wilkin Richarrl Clark -Tohn Lloyd Seaman 

Robert David Davenport, .Jr. .Samuel Lewis Tarry 

Robert BjTnes Ewald, Til Robert Edward Wallace 

Terry L.von Helsley Waller .John Wilke 



Dunham, Pagan, Underwood. Knotts 





interfraternity council 

Preamble: Constitution of the Interfraternity Council. 

Whereas, we the undersigned Greek letter Social Fraternities of 
Hampden-Sydney College, do desire to foster a better fraternity 
and college spirit, and to raise the standards of Greek letter social 
fraternities at Hampden-Sydney College : we do, therefore, see fit to 
organize an Interfraternity Council at Hampden-Sydney College. 



THE COUNCIL 



CHI PHI 

Roy Benjamin Dawson, Jr. 
Edward Heald Fox 

SIGMA CHI 

William Lemuel Griggs, III 

James Goss Ferncyhough 

KAPPA SIGMA 

Henry Holt Sheppard 

Edward Swain Harlow, Jr. 



William Lemuel Griggs, III 
President 

Roy Benjamin Dawson. Jr. 
Vice President 

Maury Albon Hubbard, Jr. 
Secretary-Treasurer 



PI KAPPA ALPHA 
Charles French Lucas 
Harry Thomas Fennell 

KAPPA ALPHA 

Henry Claiborne Irby, Jr. 

Herbert Leigh Seay 

THETA CHI 
Maury Albon Hubbard, Jr. 
Clifton Argyle Dowell, III 

LAMBDA CHI ALPHA 
William Luther Fagan, Jr. 
John William Myers, III 




Myers, Fagan, Hubbard, Sheppard, Dawson, Lucas, Ralsten, Griggs 




Shepherd; Putt, basketball captain; McKeel, manager 




the athletics 



H. 



.AMPDEN-SYDNEY COL- 
LEGE'S football, baseball, basket- 
ball, and track squads are members 
of the Little Eight and Mason- 
Dixon conferences. The Hampden- 
Sydncy teams are noted for two 
outstanding qualities: an un- 
conquerable spirit of persistent ef- 
fort and an unalterable sense of 
fairness. A true Hampden-Syd' 
ney athlete is one who always gives 
his best, who plays for his team 
and not for himself, who is modest 
in victory and generous in defeat, 
who accepts all decisions in the 
proper spirit, and who is willing to 
help others unselfishly. 




coaches chalk up championship record for 1957-58 




Coach Bob Thalman, in his second year as 
Head Football Coach and Athletic Director, 
headed a lour man staff that turned in one of 
the most impressive season's record in Hampden- 
Sydney sports history. Coach Thalman meteored 
the Tigers in 8 ' 1 football season which ended 
with the Bengal eleven as Mason-Dixon and 
Little Eight champions. 

On the hardwood Coach Claud Milam's basket- 
bailers turned in a 1 5 - 5 tally for regular season 
play and participated in the annual Mason-Dixon 
Conference Tournament in Baltimore. In the 
19^7 spring sports the Tigers won the Mason- 
Dixon and Little Eight conferences baseball 
championship under former Coach Weenie 
Miller, and Coach Linkenauger's thinclads com- 
piled a creditable record. 



Robert Joseph Th.\lman 
Athletic Director 




Coaches Linkenauger, Thalman, Milam, Fulton. 



118 




"kfTl^iti-jflU 



First Row: Wells, Feky, Purr, Boyd, Seay, Cooke, Harlow, Irby, Buck, Leafe, Bryant, Benson. 

Second Ron': Montgomery, Slaughter, Carper, Davis, Johnson, Richmond, Chapman, L. Smith, Simms, Edmunds, 

Hoback, Goodwyn, Harrington, Giglio. 
Third Row: Jones, Babb, McLean, Hillier, Wilson, Terjen, Eisinger, Wood, D. Smith, Cutler. 

the tigers won eight, lost one . . . 



1957 SEASON RECORD 

Hampden-Sydney 39 

Bridgewater 

Hampden-Sydney 14 

Emory and Henry 12 

Hampden-Sydney 19 

Guilford 14 

Hampden-Sydney 34 

Western Maryland 6 

Hampden-Sydney 25 

Johns Hopkins 13 

Hampden-Sydney 32 

West Virginia Weslcyan 6 

Hampden-Sydney 26 

Randolph-Macon 19 

Hampden-Sydney 32 

Washington and Lee 18 

Hampden-Sydney 6 

Sewanee .25 



119 



fi. 


rv,^^ ^^ ^ 




^^^^Hi^Ti^^H 




1 


2^3 


/ - »™» 




H 


f ■ 




^HFi 


^'■1 


W.Mi 





Co-Captains Gene Cooke and Ed Harlow 



to complete best season in h-s history 






TIGERS DOWN BRIDGEWATER 
IN 1957 SEASON^S OPENER 

Sept. 21 — The Tigers got off to a roaring 
start in the 1957 football season downing 
the Bridgewatcr Eagles 39-0. The potent 
H-S eleven rolled up 429 yards in their 
first win. The game, played in the intense 
heat, turned into a rout early in the sec- 
ond half with Thalman clearing his bench. 
The Bengal scoring was led by half-backs 
Bill Benson and Joe Leafe with two touch- 
downs apiece. 

BC H-SC 

First Downs 11 32 

Yards Rushing 130 280 

Yards Passing 6 132 

Passes I- 3 7-15 

Passes Intercepted 1 1 

Punts 4-30 3-33 

Fumbles Lost 4 1 



Cook E — Co-Captain 
Senior — Tac\le 



Harlow — Co-Captain 
Senior — Guard 

Bryant 
Senior — Bac\ 

Buck 
Senior — Guard 



STRONG EMORY 6? HENRY FALLS 
IN WAKE OF BENGAL ADVANCE 

Sept. 28 — The Hampden-Sydney Tigers, 
displaying a never-say-die spirit, overcame 
a 12-0 fourth quarter deficit to down the 
Emory and Henry Wasps 14-12. The 
entire contest was played in a wind-driven 
rainstorm on a mud covered gridiron. The 
first quarter ended in a nothing to nothing 
tie with both teams having trouble with 
the slippery football. Emory and Henry 
broke the ice scoring first in the second 
quarter on a blocked punt and later in 
the third quarter on a double reverse. The 
fourth quarter was one that will long be 
remembered in Tiger football history. The 
H-S eleven got their first punch across as 
Bill Benson scampered 44 yards around 
his own left end. Furr's conversion was 
good, and the score was 12-7. Less than 
six minutes later the Tigers had the ball 
on the Wasps 25 yard line. From then 
on it was a matter of solid determination 
climaxed by Benson's score. 

E6?H H-SC 

First Downs 7 8 

Yards Rushing 157 188 

Yards Passing 39 

Passes 0-0 3-5 

Punts 5-36 5-3 5 

Fumbles Lost 2 5 



A. 




1 '■ '^^1^:^ *-'^ 



iS3- 



Benson (#35) scores in Bridgewater game 



with victories over traditional rivals 



TIGERS EDGE GUILFORD QUAKERS, 19 - 14 

Oct. 12— The Red 'n' Gray ran into un- GO H-SC 

expected difficulty at Guilford, N. C, just First Downs 20 18 

managing to beat the inspired Quakers, Yards Rushing 346 313 

19-14. The Bengals scored on their first Yards Passing * 72 

play from scrimmage with Bill Benson Passes * 3-6 

going fifty-eight yards after receiving a Passes Intercepted * 1 

screen pass from Bob Furr. The Quakers Punts * 4-33 

got right back into the ball game scoring Fumbles Lost 2 2 

in the first quarter and then again in the *official figures not available 

third to go into the lead. Late in the Rovn 

third period with Wally Giglio leading c ■ cr li 

^ . , f . , Senior — Tackle 

the attack the tigers marched sixty-three 

yards for their second score. It was not Seay 

until midway in the fourth quarter that Senior — Bac\ 

the Tigers finally w-ent ahead to stay with Irby 

Giglio scoring from one yard out. Senior Center 

Wells 
Senior — Tacjfle 





Top: Benson (# 35) scores against 
Emory and Henry. 
Bottom; Head Football Coach and 
Athletic Director Bob Thalman. 







TIGERS ROMP OVER WESTERN MARYLAND, 34 - 6 

Oct. 19 — The Hampden-Sydncy eleven with both Tiger touchdowns coming as a 

finally got a good offense going in the result of defensive plays. Tommy Bryant 

first half and breezed past a good Western led the Bengal ball carriers with 105 

Maryland team 34-6. The Bengals jumped yards. Jim Felty, a stand-out all afternoon, 

off to an early 20-0 lead and left the field blocked two punts and scored twice, 
at half time with a 20-6 advantage. The 

second half turned into a defensive battle WM H-SC 

First Downs 10 17 

Lg^pg Yards Rushing 1?2 264 

Senior— Bac!( Yards Passing 68 29 

Pu[^R Passes 4-14 2-8 

]unior—Back passes Intercepted 2 3 

Smith Punts 4-30 2-42 

Junior— End Fumbles Lost 2 2 

Richmond 
Junior — End 




Top: Freshman .Jim Slaughter 
(#31) picks up ground against 
.lolins Hopkins. 

Bottom: Fast moring Wally Gig- 
lio (#41) scores in the Tiger's 
Homecoming victor3^ 



to cop championships in both little eight 



TIGERS BEAT JOHNS HOPKINS 
BEFORE HOMECOMING CROWD 

Oct. 26 — The Tigers rolled up their fifth 
straight victory of the season in downing 
the Blue Jays of Johns Hopkins IT-lS 
before an overflow Homecoming crowd. 
The Bengals took the opposing kickoff and 
marched 53 yards in eight plays for the 
initial tally. Still early in the first half 
Frank Buck intercepted a pass on the 
Blue Jay twenty-seven and minutes later 
Furr hit Felty in the end zone for the 
second score. The Jays finally got their 
single wing attack going late in the first 
half and marched for a touchdown. The 
second half was all Hampden-Sydney with 
Furr hitting Felty with a 45 yard pass and 
scoring again on a keeper late in the fourth 
quarter. 

J H H-SC 

First Downs U 19 

Yards Rushing 118 216 

Yards Passing 71 76 

Passes 8-14 4-9 

Passes Intercepted 1 3 

Punts 2-23 2-38 

Fumhlcs Lost 1 




'^^^m. 



WEST VIRGINIA WESLEYAN 
STOMPED BY TIGERS, 32-6 

Nov. 2 — The "Big Red" scored three 
touchdowns in the first six minutes over 
the badly outclassed Bobcats of West Vir- 
ginia Wesleyan and coasted to their sixth 
straight triumph. Bill Benson scored three 
of the Tiger's touchdowns to make him the 
top point man in the state with 60. The 
Bobcats had difficulty holding on to the 
ball and were down 20-0 before they 
could run a successful play from scrim- 
mage. After that the H-S reserves took 
over and played all but four minutes of 
the remaining time. 

W.Va.W. H-SC 

First Downs 9 18 

Yards Rushing 99 227 

Yards Passing 41 117 

Passes 3-8 5-12 

Passes Intercepted 3 2 

Punts 4-31 3-30 

Fumbles Lost 3 1 



Felty 
Junior — End 





Montgomery 
Junior — Guard 

Benson 
Sophomore — Bcic}{ 

ElSINGER 
Sophomore — End 




Benson (#35) scores again against 
outclassed West Virginia Wesleyan 




X' 



yr 





and powerful mason -dixon conferences 



and with five tiger regulars selected 




..■-A 






BENGALS BEAT ARCH-RIVAL 
RANDOLPH-MACON, 26-19 

Nov. 19 — Trailing throughout most of 
the first three quarters, the Hampden-Syd- 
ney Tigers exploded for two touchdowns 
in the final period to take a 26-19 win over 
Randolph-Macon in the biggest game of 
the season. The Yellow Jackets scored 
twice and led 13-0 before the Tigers could 
get rolling. Bob Furr finally hit Larry 
Smith for the first H-S tally just 15 sec- 
onds before intermission. With their backs 
to the wall the Bengals scored early m the 
third quarter with Tom Bryant scoring 
from the three. The Jackets came storming 
back again and moved ahead 19-13 as the 
third quarter closed. Two Furr-to- Smith 
passes set up the Tigers' third touchdown 
with Benson scoring. Furr made the all 
important extra point. Bryant put the 
game en ice scoring the fourth and final 
TD. 

R-MC H-SC 

First Downs 13 14 

Yards Rushing 167 181 

Yards Passing 76 64 

Passes 4-10 4-7 

Passes Intercepted 1 

Punts 4-28 4-21 

Fumbles Lost 1 



Ebert 
Sophomore — Center 



Davis 
Sophomore — Bac\ 

Wilson 
Sophomore — Bac\ 

WiLKiNs AND Fowler 
Managers 



WASHINGTON t^ LEE DOWNED 
BEFORE DAD'S DAY CROWD 

Nov. 16 — The Tiger eleven extended their 
win streak to 12 games over two seasons 
by beating Washington and Lee Univer- 
sity 32-18 before the first Dad's Day 
crowd. The game was highlighted by two 
tremendous runs of 72 and 60 yards by 
Tom Bryant. Hampden-Sydney drew first 
blood early in the opening quarter, but 
W y L came right back with a tieing 
marker. A pass from Herb Seay to Bill 
Richmond gave the Bengals a seven point 
lead at half time. Bryant took charge in 
the last half scoring on a 72 yard run in 
the third quarter. Washington and Lee 
moved within a touchdown again, but 
Bryant got off another good run to put 
the game on ice. 

During the half-time ceremonies Mr. 
William T. Allen, president of the Parents 
and Friends Association, crowned Miss 
Lou Cowan queen of Dad's Day. The 
Parents and Friends sponsored the special 
activities of the day. 

W^L H-SC 

First Downs 7 17 

Yards Rushing 92 431 

Yards Passing 74 36 

Passes -7-21 4-13 

Passes Intercepted 3 1 

Punts - 6-36 3-38 

Fumbles Lost 3 2 




Randolph-Macon's Sig Howerton is 
wrestled to the ground by Smith, 
Cooke, and Benson. 



on first string all-little eight team. 



TIGERS END SEASON 
WITH LOSS TO SEWANEE 

Nov. 23 — The number thirteen proved 
unlucky again as the Tigers, striving for 
their thirteenth in a row for the second 
time in a four year period, faltered before 
the Purple of Sewanee, 6-25. It was a 
game marred with mud and had breaks 
for the HS eleven. The Tigers got off 
to a good start, scoring the first touchdown 
on a pass from Furr to Larry Smith. From 
then on, however, the breaks went against 
the Bengals, who lost 88 yards via pen- 
alties, with many coming on crucial plays. 
On one occasion the Tigers got to the one 
foot line and could not push across. 



US H-SC 

First Downs 19 5 

Yards Rushing 284 63 

Yards Passing 63 193 

Passes 5-4 13-21 

Passes Intercepted 1 

Punt,^ 4-39 4-38 

Fumbles Lost 



BENSON, COOKE, FELTY, FURR, 

IRBY NAMED TO ALL-LITTLE 

EIGHT TEAM 

Dec. 9 — Paced by the unanimous selection 
of halfback Bill Benson and quarterback 
Bob Furr, every member of the H-S start- 
ing eleven gained mention on the all- 
Little Eight squad. Besides Benson and 
Furr, Jim Felty, Gene Cooke, and Henry 
Irby gained first string berths. 

Other Tigers honored were end Larry 
Smith, tackle Jim Boyd, guards Frank 
Buck and Ed Harlow, and backs Tom 
Bryant and Wally Giglio. 

As unanimous selections. Benson and 
Furr were honorary co-captains of the 
mythical team chosen by ten sports writers 
and coaches in the state. 



Harrington 
Sophomore — Guard 

GOODWYN 
Sophomore — End 

Terjen 
Sophomore — Tac\ie 

Whitley, D. P. 
Publicity Director 






IS*^ 




Macon"s Bunkie Keeton scores as Tigers 
— Davis, Furr, and Benson — are too 
late to stop him. 




the tiger five 



The Tiger basketball squad under the tutorage 
of Coach Claude Milam, returning to a coaching 
capacity on "the Hill," captured first place in the 
Little Eight Conference and second spot in the 
Mason-Dixon Conference. The roundballers had a 
15-5 record in regular season play, and won one 
and lost one in the annual Mason-Dixon Tourna- 
ment. 

Sophomore Vcrnelle Martin headed Tiger scoring 
with a total of 302 points and a 15.1 game average. 
In a game average, the Bengals scored 75 points 
while holding their opponents to a 61.8 points per 
game. 



Captain Horsley Putt and Coach Claude Milam 




Front Row: Dodson, Martin, Putt, CoUman, Hawker 

Second Row: Chenery, Fennell, Tucker, Sayres, Shepherd, Lloyd, Hammer 



turn in 15-5 season record 



Hampden-Sydney 87\ 

Richmond Professional Inst 62/ 

N'irginia Military Institute 77\ 

Hampdcn-Sydney TV 

Hampden-Sydney 100\ 

Baltimore University 73 

Hampden-Sydney 66 ^ 

Lynchburg 56 

Hampden-Sydney 87 \ 

Bridgewater 43 ' 

Hampden-Sydney 105 S 

Union Theological Seminary 49' 

Hampden-Sydney 68 ^ 

Norfolk Division 55 

Hampden-Sydney 52 

Richmond Professional Inst 50 

Hampden-Sydney 52 

Bridgewater 49 

Washington and Lee 61 

Hampden-Sydney 53 

Hampden-Sydney 89 ■, 

Roanoke 68 

Hampden-Sydney 73 ■ 

Randolph-Macon 60 

Hampden-Sydney 92 

Norfolk Division 53 

William and Mary 85 

Hampden-Sydney 59 

Hampden-Sydney 78 

Randolph-Macon 69 

Roanoke 64 

Hampden-Sydney 56 

Hampden-Sydney 79 

Western Maryland 58 

Mt. St. Mary's 67 

Hampden Sydney 58 

Hampden-Sydney 97 

Lynchburg 70 

Hampden-Sydney 92 

Johns Hopkins 68 



Starting slowly, the Tigers picked up steam 
in the second half to rout the Green Devils 
of R.P.I., 87-62, in the opening contest of the 
1957-58 season. On a long trip to Le.xington, 
the Hampden-Sydney quintet almost defeated 
the strong V.M.I, team. Keydet center Lee 
Southard led his team to a 77-73 victory in 
the last five minutes. Hawker stole the lime- 
light of the night with his 28 points. 

In their first game at Gammon Gym, the 
hot Tiger five gave the home fans a show with 
a 100-73 rout of Baltimore University. While 




SAYRES GOES UP FOR TWO 




Putt, Captain 
Senior — Forward 



Shepherd 
Senior — Forward 

Hawker 
Sophomore — Guard 



to capture 1958 championship 



the Bengals were still hitting from the floor, 
the Lynchburg College basketballers were 
downed on the home court, 66-56. Increasing 
their percentage, the Tigers continued their 
impressive Gammon Gym record by doubling 
the score against Bridgewater, defeating the 
Eagles, 87-43. 

Led by Martin, the Milammen ran up their 
highest score of the season in a 105-49 rout 
over Union Theological Seminary. After a 
substantial victory over Norfolk Division, the 
Tigers ran up against a fired-up R.P.L five, 
having to pool all their talents to down the 
Green Devils before a home crowd. 

In another close game the H-S team barely 



managed to eke out a victory over a spirited 
Bridgewater five on the Eagle home court by 
a 52-49 margin. Lloyd led the Tigers. 

Moving into Big Six competition, the cold- 
shooting Tigers fell before a late surge of 
Washington and Lee by a score of 61-53. The 
Generals came from behind with sixteen 
straight points in the last nine minutes to take 
the victory. 

In a fast-paced, home court tussle the H-S 
squad exploded for 59 points to break a 30-30 
deadlock and topple the perennial Little Eight 
Champs, Roanoke by a score of 89-68. Hawker 
scored a total of 24 points while Martin turned 
in 22. 



JUMP! 



HAV/KER IN A SCRAMBLE 




Sayres 
Sophomore — Center 

Martin 
Sophomore — Guard 

Lloyd 
Sophomore — Forward 




in little eight conference competition 



Spirited by their victory over the Roanoke 
Maroons, the Tigers traveled to Ashland and 
downed the Randolph-Macon five, 73-60, he- 
fore a crowd strongly intermingled with Gar- 
net 'n Gray routers. The Norfolk Division 
was again easily defeated by a high scoring 
Tiger five as Hawker, Martin, and Lloyd im- 
proved their game average. 

The Bengals' third loss came at the hands of 
another Big Six rival, William and Mary. It 
was a long trip and a long game as the Indians 
overscored the fighting Tigers, 85-59. 

Revenge-minded Yellow Jackets came to 
"the Hill," but received no better treatment. 
Provoked by the traditional rivals, the Bengals 



again defeated the Randolph-Macon team in a 
78-69 game. Then the Tigers went to Salem 
with most of the student body in assistance, 
but the Roanoke team was determined not to 
suffer a second loss to the Tiger invaders. With 
noisy support the Big Maroon recorded a high 
scoring second period and set the Tigers back, 
64-56. 

The Tigers then reverted to their winning 
ways as they took the road to Westminster, 
Maryland, and routed the Green Terrors of 
Western Maryland, 79-58, in an easy Mason- 
Dixon Conference game. While in the area 
the team met Mt. St. Mary's. The ice-cold 
Bengal Quintet dropped the contest to the 



HOME CROWD 



DEUCE FOR SHEPHERD 




. . . and to assume second place 




HAWKER UP FOR TWO 



Mounties by the score of 67-58. Shepherd 
was Tiger high scorer for the evening. 

In the final Little Eight game of the season 
the champion Tiger quintet journeyed to 
Lynchburg and downed the home team in a 
hard fought contest. Highsconng Bob Lloyd, 
Leon Hawker, and Vernelle Martin led their 
team in the 97-70 conquest. To end the season 
the Bengals, putting on one of their best round- 
ball exhibitions of the season, routed the Blue 
Jays from Johns Hopkins by a score of 92-68. 
The tall Tigers dominated the backboards as 
Gil Sayres scored a total of 20 points. 

TIGERS ENTER TOURNEY PLAY 
As the second seeded team, the Tigers en- 
tered competition in the annual Mason-Dixon 
Conference Tournament at Loyola College in 
Baltimore. In the first round the Tigers re- 
peated their rout of Johns Hopkins, downing 
and eliminating the Jays with a 81-56 score 
and a superb display of basketball handling. 
On the second night the H-S squad met Mt. 
St. Mary's and for the second time fell before 
the power of the Mounties. Although Bob 
Lloyd amazed the tourney crowd with his 31 
points, the Tigers lacked seven points in the 
last seconds of the 78-71 game. 

Eight regulars received their letter at the 
end of the season : Horsley Putt, Buck Dodson, 
Ted Shepherd, Leon Hawker, Bob Lloyd, Ver- 
nelle Martin, Gil Sayres, and Larry Hammer. 




Hammer 
Freshman — Forward 



Dodson 
Sophomore — Guard 




FENNELL IN A JUMP 



in the important mason-dixon standings. 



INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS 

(regular season) 

G PGA FGM ¥G% FTA FTM FT% 

Hawker - 19 229 100 44 60 45 75 

Sayres , , 20 180 87 42 79 51 65 

Shepherd 17 98 44 44 50 29 59 

Martin 20 247 103 42 129 26 74 

Putt 20 137 54 34 45 3 3 73 

Lloyd 20 257 118 40 SO 41 51 

Hammer 16 52 28 50 27 22 80 

Dodson 12 41 25 61 17 11 65 

Collman 4 10 3 30 1 1 100 

Fenndl 5 9 4 44 1 — 

Tucker 8 21 2 9 14 6 43 

Burton 5 17 12 70 2 1 50 

Humphreys 5 9 4 44 8 4 50 

Smith 1 1 — — 2 2 100 

Brovvnins 1 1 i lOO — — — 



TP 


AVE. 


245 


12.9 


225 


11.3 


117 


6.9 


302 


15.1 


141 


7.1 


277 


13.9 


78 


4.9 


61 


5.1 


7 


1.8 


8 


1.6 


10 


1.3 


25 


5.0 


12 


2.4 


2 


2.0 


2 


2.0 



20 1315 585 40% 515 342 66^0 1512 75.6 



Jenks, Rcitz, Browning, Godsey, Thomas 





jv basketball 

Fork Union 103 

Hampden-Sydney 60 

Lynchburg 67 

Hampden-Sydney 56 

Bndgewater 76 

Hampden-Sydney 70 

Fork Union 76 

Hampden-Sydney 42 

Bndgewater 62 

Hampden-Sydney 55 

St. Christopher's 71 

Hampden-Sydney 64 

Randolph-Macon 96 

Hampden-Sydney 56 

Hargrave Military Academy 80 

Hampden-Sydney 50 

St. Christopher's 46 

Hampden-Sydney 36 

Hampden-Sydney 69 

Randolph-Macon 65 

Hargrave Military Academy 95 

Hampden-Sydney 79 

Woodberry Forrest 77 

Hampden-Sydney 55 

Lynchburg 82 

Hampden-Sydney 73 



cross country 

Although a cross country race lacks the 
grandeur and excitement of a football 
game, there was a small number of boys 
who turned out for this grueling sport. 
They worked hard and did their best, 
finishing the season with a 4-1 record and 
fourth place in the Little Eight. Number 
one man for the harriers was King Wad- 
dill, who set a new college record of 16:05 
on the Hampden-Sydney 3.1 mile course. 



Griffin, Moore, Ferguson, Stinespring, Waddill, Copeland. 



track in 1957 




Bunting Brown crosses with a substantial lead. 



1957 SEASON 

Hampden-Sydney 71 

East Carolina College 51 

Norfolk Division 76 

Hampden-Sydney 46 

Hampden-Sydney 71 

Bridgewater 5 1 

Hampden-Sydney 71 

Lynchburg 5 1 

Hampden-Sydney 69 5/6 

Washington and Lee 61 1/6 

Hampden-Sydney 74 1/2 

Randolph-Macon 47 1/2 

Roanoke - 93 

Hampden-Sydney 29 




Jim Frazer, Hampden-Sydney weightman 
who set state records in the shot and 
discus last year. 



fast hampden- Sydney thinclads end 



When the Hampden- Sydney thinclads took 
to the cinders against East Carohna in their 
first meet of the season, they began one of the 
most successful seasons which a Tiger track 
squad has known in recent years. Under the 
capable coaching of rookie coach "Monty" 
Linkenauger and the able leadership of co- 
captains George Grinnan and Jim Wiley, the 
thinclads turned in a very respectable 5-2 
record. In addition they placed third in both 
the Little Eight and Mason-Dixon Conferences. 

Much of the credit for this season was due 



to Jim Fra2,er, a senior who rewrote all records 
in the weights both at Hampden-Sydney and 
in the Mason-Dixon Conference. His marks 
of 50 feet one-eighth inch in the shot and 
150' 7" in the discus will stand a long time. 

Speedy Bill Benson, who tied the college 
record of twenty-two seconds in the 200 yard 
dash and Walter Chapman were dependable 
performers in the dashes and hurdles. In the 
distances Coach Linkenauger depended on 
Bunting Brown, Tom Allen, Bob Hippen- 
steele. King Waddill, George Grinnan, and 
John Graves. 



w ^« « .^?-'/r> "rr^^-T^***??^ 




]^ ^ij5i. iJ. -i 




"^ '"' il\if i-v^:fet 








m-^- 



si^^^ 



l^-s* »v« 



Among the impressive victories which the 
trackmen wrote into the college record were 
the downing of a strong Randolph-Macon 
team, and an edge over the Washington and 
Lee University thinclads. Other victories over 
Bridgewater, East Carolina College, and Lynch- 
burg completed the Tigers 5-2 mark. During 
the season the Hampden-Sydney squad lost 
to the stronger Norfolk Division and Roanoke 
teams. 

In May the thinclads played hosts to both 
the Mason-Dixon and Little Eight Conference 
Track Meets at Death Valley. In both events 



the Tigers finished third. Roanoke College 
captured the M-D crown during the annual 
conference event at the college. 

NEW COLLEGE RECORDS 

1957 Season 

John Graves toppled the old college record 
for the half mile, posting a new mark of 
2:01.7. And the Tiger mile relay team, com- 
posed of Bunting Brown, Bill Benson, Tom 
Allen, and Bob Hippensteele, set a new school 
record of 3 :28.7 in the mile relay. 

Bill Benson tied the school record of twenty- 
two seconds in the 220 year dash. 



the 1957 season with a 5-2 record 



1957 baseballers 



1957 SEASON 




Hampden-Sydney 21 

Norfolk Division 6 

Hampden-Sydney 9 

Norfolk Naval Station -... 4 

Hampden-Sydney 11 

Lynchburg 5 

Hampden-Sydney 6 

Bridgewater 5 

Richmond 6 

Hampden-Sydney 5 

Hampden-Sydney 3 

Randolph-Macon -.. 1 

Hampden-Sydney 8 

Richmond 6 



Coach "Weenie" Miller 
1957 Season 



Hampden- Sydney 
Norfolk Division 



Fort Lee 4 

Hampden-Sydney 2 

Fort Lee 7 

Hampden-Sydney 6 

Hampden-Sydney 10 

American U 4 

Hampden-Sydney 11 

Bridgewater 3 

Hampden-Sydney 10 

Lynchburg 1 

Washington 6? Lee 11 

Hampden-Sydney 2 

Hampden-Sydney ...13 

Randolph-Macon 8 

10 

7 




Front Row: Coach Miller, Saunders, Rickman, Williams, Harlow, Tynes, Carter, Humphreys, Collman, Davis, Marlowe. 
Bac\ Row: Manager Jones, Leafe, McLean, Pierce, Duncan, Drew, Cox, Cooke, Sheppard, Dodson, Manager Fowler. 



win mason -dixon championship 




BATTING STATISTICS 

ab r h bb rbi ave. 

Davis - 42 12 17 6 12 .405 

Humphreys 47 18 1} 21 12 .277 

Cox 64 16 17 S 7 .266 

Cooke 60 19 23 9 10 .383 

McLean 48 1^' li 14 li .313 

Harlow 42 11 12 11 10 .286 

Duncan 59 11 17 6 13 .288 

Williams 54 6 10 7 11 .184 

Hawker 26 4 6 2 3 .261 

Dodson 15 3 4 2 .267 

PITCHING STATISTICS 

W-L ip er bb so era. 

Humphreys 6-0 46 5 19 41 .96 

Carter 4-0 42 10 7 20 2.13 

Pierce 1-1 23 12 8 8 4.61 

Tynes 1-1 14 7 8 12 4.42 

Leafe 0-1 3 3 5 6 8.11 





1957 tennis 



Bill Odom, Captain 
1957 Season 



The 1957 edition of the Hampden-Sydney tennis 
team turned in a creditable six wins, eight losses record 
under the captainship of senior Bill Odom. During 
the season the Tiger netmen met Lynchburg, Union 
Seminary, Bridgewater, Richmond, Roanoke, and Ran- 
dolph-Macon twice. 

Jack Miller, a veteran returnee, led the Tigers from 
the number one slot. Except for Odom the team was 
composed of freshmen and sophomore. Freshmen Lind- 
sey Witt, Bill Waters, and Marshall Ebert were main- 
stays for the netters. Sophomore Bob Cunningham, 
1958 team captain, came through with a fine season. 
Ebert was a particular standout, losing only three of his 
matches during the season. 

Odom proved the mainstay of the team, serving not 
only as captain but also as coach and organizer of the 
tennis schedule. 




Hampden-Sydney Netmen: Bob Cunningham, Bart Roper, Bill Odom 




Max Meador and Frank White 
Intramural Managers 

The Intramural program is a system of competition 
between the seven social fraternities and the Inde- 
pendent Organization. The championship trophy for 
the session is awarded on the basis of total accumu- 
lated points for the seven sports in the program. 



intramurals 

TROPHY WINNERS 

1953-54 Kappa Sigma 

1954-55 - Chi Phi 

1955-56 Pi Kappa Alpha 

1956-57 Kappa Alpha 

THE 1956-57 SEASON 

Touch Football Kappa Alpha 

Ping Pong - Sigma Chi 

Basketball (A) Sigma Chi 

Basketball (B) Kappa Alpha 

Volley Ball Chi Phi 

Softball Chi Phi 

Horseshoes Sigma Chi 

THE 1957-58 SEASON 
FOOTBALL 

Kappa Alpha 7-0 

Kappa Sigma -- 5-2 

Sigma Chi 4-3 

Independents -- 4-3 

Pi Kappa Alpha — 3-4 

Chi Phi 3-4 

Theta Chi 1-6 

Lambda Chi Alpha 1-6 

PING PONG 

Pi Kappa Alpha 3-0 

Kappa Alpha 2-1 




1957 KAPPA ALPHA CHAMPIONSHIP FOOTBALL TEAM, first Row: Hedgepeth, Raine, Edwards, Duck- 
wall, Roper, Ramsey, Kremer, Robb, GrifEn. 

Second Row: Meador, Hurt, Beckenstein, White, Holladay, Pappas, Shield, White, Shaughnessy. 






1958 track 




March 24 


East Carolina 


Home 


March 29 


Roanoke 


Home 


April 1 


JBridgewater 


Home 


April 14 


Norfolk Division 


Away 



April 19 Randolph-Macon Home 

April 22 Washington and Lee Home 

April 26 Mason-Dixon Relays American U. 

May 2 Lynchburg Away 

May 16, 17 Mason-Dixon Meet American U. 



Coach Mont Linkenauger 
19T8 Track Season 




1958 baseball 



5U4tSr/ / 



>^?s?> 




Coach Claude Milam 
1958 Baseball Season 



March 28. Norfolk Division Away 

March 29 William ii Mary .....Away 

April 2 Harvard Home 

April 3 Elon Away 

April 9 Concord Home 

April 11 - V. M. I Home 

April 15 ...Lynchburg Away 

April 17 Randolph-Macon Home 

April 1 9 Bridgewater ..Home 

April 21.... .Washington and Lee Away 

April 23 _ V. M. I Away 

April 25 .William 5? Mary Home 

April 28 JBridgewater Away 

May 2 Mt. St. Mary's Away 

May 3 Western Maryland Away 

May 6 Lynchburg Home 

May 7 Richmond Away 

May 10.... Randolph-Macon Away 

May 13 Norfolk Division Home 











Miss Lou Cowan, Dad's Day ^ueen 




the features 



Tt 



HE Hampden-Sydney Kaleid- 
oscope annually contains a selected 
group of co-eds to be featured as 
a representation of the College's 
social life. Many co-eds from all 
parts of the state and area visit 
the campus during the year for 
fraternity parties and for the Ger- 
man Club's three big dance week- 
ends : Homecoming, Midwinters, 
and Finals. In addition to this 
small group in the Features there 
is the group of sweethearts chosen 
by each social fraternity to repre- 
sent the local chapter in campus, 
state, and regional activities. 





MISS JENNIE REED FOWLKES 

Baltimore, Maryland 

Hollins College 



MISS AMY McFALL 

Newport News 

Longwood College 



MRS. THOMAS F. STEWART 

Richmond 



MISS CAROLYN PATTON 

Beckley, West Virginia 

Mary Washington College 




MISS SALLY BIRDSONG 

Suffolk 

Randolph-Macon Woman's College 



MISS MARY JANE PRILLAMAN 

Howertons 

University of Virginia 



MISS JANET SPANG 

Wilmington, Delaware 

Mary Washington College 



MRS. LANDON C. SMITH 
Farmville 




MISS BARBARA ROSSITER 

Richmond 
Longwood College 

MISS JUDIE LeSHANE 

Arlington, Massachusetts 

Fitchburg College 



MISS SHIRLEY SAUNDERS 

Williamsburg 

Longwood College 

MRS. ROBERT WALKER 
Norfolk 



the college calendar 



September 10- 

September 12- 

September 1 3- 

September 16- 

September 21- 

September 28- 

October 8- 



Moore, vice-president; 
historian. 



October 



10- 



October 12- 

October 19- 

October 25, 26- 



October 27- 

November 1- 

November 3-7- 

November 2- 

November 9- 

November 14- 

November 1 6- 



November 




22, 


,23- 


November 


23- 


November 


25- 


November 


28- 


December 


1- 


December 


2-7- 


December 


-1 
0- 


December 


5- 


December 


7- 


December 


8- 


December 


9 


December 


lo- 


December 


ll 


December 


12 


December 


13 


December 


14 


December 


15- 


December 


16- 


December 


17- 



1957 

-Registration of freshmea 

Omicron Delta Kappa Freshman Orientation Program. 
-Registration of Seniors, Juniors, and Sophomores. 

Student Christian Association reception at College Church 
-Beginning of classes. 

-Dr. and Mrs. Robert's reception for freshmen at Middlecourt. 
-Football: Hampden-Sydney defeated Bridgewater, 39-0. 
-Football: Hampden-Sydney defeated Emory and Henry, 14 - 12. 
-Election of Freshman class officers: S. L. Bowen, president; R. D. 

D. R. Mower, Jr., secretary-treasurer; and W. B. Williams, Jr., 
-Eta Sigma Phi initiation of C. M. Cowan, Jr., C. C. Henderson, M. A. Hubbard, Jr., 

H. C. Irby, Jr., W. C. Martm, W. T. Saunders, Jr., and R. J. Hippensteele. 
-Football: Hampden-Sydney defeated Guilford, 19 - 14. 
-Football: Hampden-Sydney defeated Western Maryland, 34 - 6. 
-Homecoming: Hampden-Sydney defeated Johns Hopkins, 25 - 13. 

P. Tulane Atkinson portrait unveiled at Alumni meeting. 

German Club held first set of dances with Bass Carrington and Julius Diceson. 
-1956-57 Hampden-Sydney Tiger received Pi Delta Epsilon award for best publication 

in the nation for colleges with enrollment of 600 or less. 
-James N. Boyd, E. Eugene Cooke. Herbert L. Seay, and Richard E. Weingart selected 

to Who's Vvho among Students in American Colleges and Universities. 
-Fall Religious Emphasis Week; Dr. Harold J. Dudley, executive secretary' of the Synod 

of North Carolina, and Dr. Ben Rose Lacy of Union Theological Seminar^', speakers. 
-Football: Hampden-Sydney defeated West Virginia Wesleyan, 32 - 6. 
-Football: Hampden-Sydney defeated Randolph-Macon, 26 - 19. 
-Fall Omicron Delta Kappa Tapping of E. E. Cooke, F. W. Wells, D. A. Robb, Jr., 

D. P. Whitley, and R. T. Whitley; H. T. Davis, Jr., awarded ODK Freshman cup. 
-Dad's Day; Hampden-Sydney defeated Washington and Lee, 32-18. 

Sigma Chi Sweetheart Dance. 

-Debate Council hosts State Tau Kappa Alpha debate tournament. 
-Football: Hampden-Sydney lost to Sewanee, 25-6. 

-The Lady's T^ot for Burning presented by Jongleurs and Longwood Players at Johns 
Auditorium. 

-December 2 — Thanksgiving Holiday 
-First Glee Club Christmas concert, Petersburg. 
-Rush Week. 

-Basketball : Hampden-Sydney defeated R.P.L, 87 - 62. 
-Basketball: Hampden-Sydney lost to 'V.M.I., 77 - 73. 
-Basketball: Hampden-Sydney defeated Baltimore U., 100 - 73. 
-Five Tiger football regulars named to first string All-Little Eight Team: W. G. Benson, 

E. E. Cooke. J. R. Fefty, R- A. Furr, Jr., and H. C. Irby. Jr.; J. N. Boyd, T. S. Br>'ant, 
Jr., F. Buck, W. W. Giglio, E. S. Harlow, and L. N. Smith won honorable mention. 

-Pledge Day : Sigma Chi's led campus with twenty-one pledges. 
-Basketball: Hampden-Sydney defeated Lynchburg, 66 - 56. 
-Glee Club Christmas concert, Hinton, W. 'Va. 
-Basketball: Hampden-Sydney defeated Bridgewater, 87 - 43. 

Glee Club Christmas concert, Lewisburg, W. 'Va. 
-Glee Club Christmas concert, Arlington. 

-Basketball: Hampden-Sydney defeated Union Theological Seminary, 105 - 49. 
-Glee Club Christmas concert, Roanoke. 
-Annual Glee Club Christmas concert at College Church. 

Glee Club Christmas party at the Crawleys'. 
-January 3 — Christmas Holiday 



1958 



January' 
Januarj' 
January 
January' 
January- 
January' 
Januar>' 



January' 

February' 

February' 

February' 

February' 

February' 

Februan' 

Februan' 
February- 
February- 
Februar>- 
Februarj- 

March 
March 

March 
March 



14. 



March 
April 

April 2 

Apnl 

April 
April 

April 
April 

April 

April 28, 
May 



May 
May 
June 

June 



19 



•4 — Basketball: Hampden-Sydney defeated Norfolk Division, 68 - 55. 
7— Basketball : Hampden-Sydney defeated R.P.I., 52 - 50. 
10 — Basketball: Hampden-Sydney defeated Bndgewater, 52 - 49. 
11 — Basketball: Hampden-Sydney lost to Washington and Lee, 61 - 53. 
13 — W. H. Holfman's second book. Days m the Yellow Leaf, released. 
H — Basketball: Hampden-Sydney defeated Roanoke, 89 - 68. 
17 — Annual Union-Philanthropic Literary Society banquet: Dr. Thomas Jefferson Werten- 

baker. speaker 

Basketball : Hampden-Sydney defeated Randolph-Macon 89 - 68. 
23 — Februar^' 1 — First semester exams. 
4 — Basketball: Hampden-Sydney defeated Norfolk Division, 92 - 53. 
^ — Winter meeting of the Board of Trustees. 

6 — Basketball: Hampden-Sydney lost to William and Mary, 85 - 59. 
8 — Basketball: Hampden-Sydney defeated Randolph-Macon, 78 - 69. 
11 — Basketball: Hampden-Sydney lost to Roanoke, 64 - 56. 
14 — Slater System appreciation banquet. 

Basketball: Hampden-Sydney defeated Western Maryland, 79 - 58. 
H — Basketball: Hampden-Sydney lost to Mt. St. Mary's, 67 - 58. 
16 — Universal Day of Prayer for students, College Church. 
18 — Basketball: Hampden-Sydney defeated Lynchburg, 97 - 70. 
21 — Basketball: Hampden Sydney defeated Johns Hopkins, 92 - 68. 

27 — March 1 — Mason Di.xon Basketball Conference Tournament; Hampden-Sydney de- 
feated Johns Hopkins, 81 - "^6. and lost to Mt. St. Mar>''s, 78 - 71. 
1 5 — Easter presented by Jongleurs and Longw.'ood Players, 
n — Midwinters; German Club Dances with Lester Lanin at the formal dance and Kai 

Winding in concert and at informal dance. 
21 — Track: Hampden-Sydney tied East Carolina State, 61 - 61. 
26 — Eta Sigma Phi presented cultural Russian film, "Concert of Stars." 

Chi Beta Phi initiation of T. S. Bryant, Jr., A. S. Garrow, F. H. Haar, F. M.Whichard, 

E. L. Benson, III, N. C. Cardozo, F. J. Duckwall. W. L. Fagan, E. P. Osborne, Jr., 

J. M. Shepherd, Jr., R. P. Spilter, and H. R. Stallard. 
31 — First ballot of student body elections. 

1 — Track: Hampden-Sydney defeated Bridgewater, 61 J/2 - 6OI/2. 
10 — Easter Holiday. 
9 — Phi Beta Kappa banquet and initiation of O. H. Carter, J. N. Boyd, W. M. Broaddus, 

A. S. Garrow, J. E. Harwood, Jr., W. W. Inge, Jr., R. E. Weingart. 
10 — Phi Beta Kappa assembly: Dr. R. Taylor Cole of Duke University, speaker. 
12 — "Student Life Committee" met with members from student body, faculty, alumni, and 

trustees. 
18 — Chi Beta Phi banquet; Professor H. B. Overcash. speaker. / 

19 — Glee Club and Choir of Randolph-Macon Woman's College presented Haydn's 

Creation in Lynchburg 

26 — Kappa Alpha Rose Dance. 

29 — Spring Rehgious Emphasis Week: Dr. Julian Lake of Winston-Salem, speaker. 

10 — Spring Music Festival: The Creation with soloists Florence Manning, Robert Falk, 

and Delbert Anderson and with Hampden-Sydney Glee Club and Randolph-Macon 

Woman's College Choir in Gammon Gymnasium. 

Fifth annual Parents and Friends Day: Dr. Thomas Jefferson Wertenbaker, speaker. 

■28 — Second semester exams. 

28 — Finals: German Club dancer 

1 — Baccalaureate Sermon in College Church by Dr. James A. Jones, president of Union 
Theological Seminar^'. 

2 — Commencement exercises in Johns Auditorium; Mr. Walter S. Robertson, Assistant 
Secretary of State for Far Eastern Affairs, speaker. 



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I. NORRIS BLAKE. PRESIDENT 

W. H. HOOFNAGLE. JR.. vice-president 

GEORGE O. GREGORY, vice-president 

LOTEN P. BULLARD. VICE-PRESIDENT 

KENNETH I. DORAN. vice-president 

NORMAN F. SHOWALTER, ASST. vice-president 

LESTER R. SHELTON, ASST. TREAS. 

W. T. WADE. ASST. SECY. 

DAVID C. RICE, counsel 

NORFOLK OFFICE 
WARREN A. OTT. VICE-PRES. 
S. P. COMNINACKI. ASST. VICE-PRES. 
JOHN C. WALDEN. asst. secy. 



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The girl, the men, and the atom 



One of the happiest girls in the world is Joyce Myron, 
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Who have treated of man as the creature of politics, aggregates, rulers, 
and priests, 

I, habitan of the Alleghanies, treating of him as he is in himself in his 
own rights. 

Pressing the pulse of the life that has seldom exhibited itself, (the 
great pride of man in himself,) 

Chanter of Personality, outlining what is yet to be, 

I project the history of the future. 

—Walt Whitman (1860) 



The production of a Kaleidoscope is a large task, and the editor and business 
manager wash to express their appreciation to the administration, faculty, and student 
body for their co-operation in the endeavor and especially to the members of the staff 
who worked faithfully gathering information, assimilating it, typing copy, and proof- 
reading galleys. 

Photography is the major item, and the staff is particularly indebted to Mr. Gerald 
Lisman of Lisman Studio, 602 East Grace Street, Richmond, who did the individual 
photographs; to Mr. Warren Nelson, the Camera Artist of Farmville, v^'ho did many 
of the group shots; to Mr. John Steck of the Farmville Herald and to Mr. D. A. 
Matthewes of the Chemistry Department. 

The staff has had the pleasure of working with Mr. G. E. Johnson of J. P. Bell 
Company of Lynchburg and with Mr. William P. Blackwell of Lynchburg Engraving 
Company. Their assistance has been of the greatest value in the production of the 
1958 Kaleidoscope. 

Richard E. Weing.^rt 
Thomas H. Scales, Jr. 



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